Open wide and say "O": Led by the UCopenhagen researchers, scientists have developed a way of converting one blood group (A, B, and AB) into another blood group (O negative) so that it can be safely transplanted into any person. Newly discovered enzymes strip blood-cell-surface antigens (sugar molecules) off the cells making them safe to be donated (type O is the only blood type that doesn't have the surface antigens).
Cutting out the 65nm cost: Face it, it really costs to get smaller. Patterning 65nm features on chips involves expensive foundry techniques. But researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology claim to have devised a cheaper, easier way to pattern at the 65nm node called 3D multiphoton lithography. 3D multiphoton lithography works because of a process called two-photon absorption -- you coat wafers with a special polymer called DAPB (di-n-butylaminobiphenyl), then a laser can solidify very fine features since the polymer only becomes insoluble at the precise focal point of the laser. Then you etch off the remaining polymer and nanoscale 3D structures remain on the surface, acting as a mask for patterning wafers. The technique is still far from the volume production stage.