The National Journal, the flagship of the American Society for Information Science and Engineering, is one of the oldest and most prestigious journals in the field.
Its editors are known for pushing science forward, and for their dedication to the public good.
The journal publishes original research and commentary by leading scientists.
But the journals’ editors also publish other articles, which are sometimes cited as authoritative in a field.
For example, in 2013, the journal Nature published a paper by a team of scientists that said that a particular gene could be a key to a disease.
The authors argued that a single mutation could trigger this disease, and that the mutations could also play a role in other diseases.
A year later, Nature published an article by another group of scientists, which said that the gene they had identified was the one causing the disease.
These two articles were cited by the journal to justify a decision to delete them from its online archives.
Other journals, such as Science and Nature, also routinely cite articles by other groups, in a way that can be misleading.
And a few have also attempted to do so.
One example of the journals using these types of techniques is the peer-reviewed Journal of Genomics, which published a report in the journal Science in 2017 that said the gene we identified was linked to a mutation in the SARS virus.
But it also included an article from the same journal by a group of researchers who said the mutation was not the cause of SARS.
A follow-up article from that same journal, this time from the Center for Gene Expression Genetics at the University of California, San Francisco, also suggested that the mutation might not be a cause of the disease but rather a byproduct of a viral process.
So the journals were both citing these papers as sources of authoritative scientific information.
But they were both using the same science to justify their decisions to remove them.