Katie Feather is a former producer for Science Friday and the proud mother of two cats, Charleigh and Sadie.
Katie previously worked as a reporter and producer for KBIA, WHYY, WNYC and The New York Times and has a degree in science journalism from NYU. Her work reporting on events in Ferguson, Missouri, in 2014 won a National Murrow Award for small-market feature reporting.
A native of the New York metro area, Katie currently calls New Jersey home (and feels guilty about it). She hopes to one day live near the beach.
President Biden Makes Immediate Changes To U.S. Science Policy
The new administration made quick work of rolling back key science policy positions of the Trump era.
How Soil Could Save The Planet
A new farming technique could make soils, and their microbes, better at capturing carbon.
A New President, An Ongoing Climate Crisis
Author and climate scientist Michael Mann lays out what President Biden can do in his first 100 days to show he’s serious about climate policy.
Finding New Particles On The Frontier of Physics
Theoretical physicist and Nobel laureate Frank Wilczek explores the existence of new particles, and why they matter.
What Has Europe’s Green New Deal Accomplished In Its First Year?
Though the U.S. stalled in its progress toward a green economy, the European Union preserved through the pandemic toward its climate goals.
The Best Science Books Of 2020
Catch up on our list of books that celebrate some of the best science non-fiction reads you might have missed this year.
China’s Chang’e-5 Lander Touches Down On The Moon
China caps off an historic space mission, as the era of the Arecibo Observatory comes to a crashing end.
Why We’re Giving Thanks To Microbes For Stinky Cheese
New research suggests that the microbe vibrio loves those fumes as much as we do.
What The Latest Promising Pfizer And Moderna Vaccine Trials Mean
Two encouraging COVID-19 vaccine trials reported strong clinical results this week. So what comes next?
How To Decode Your Dog’s DNA
Dog DNA tests have become a popular quarantine pastime. Here’s what you should know about them.