Sarah Stewart Johnson explores humanity’s fascination with the Red Planet in ‘The Sirens of Mars.’ We’ll read it together this spring.
Scientist Sarah Stewart Johnson makes the case for why we should do as much science as we can on Mars—before humans step foot on the planet.
Making a vaccine for all COVID-19 variants requires a different approach. Plus Tonga’s volcano, and other stories.
A new study shows that small children use subtle saliva cues, like sharing utensils, to determine those closest to them.
Harvest Public Media and Investigate Midwest find corporations have given colleges at least $170 million in the last decade. How does that influence their research?
Research out of Harvard links the degenerative and incurable condition to an infection with the common virus that causes “kissing disease.”
On Wednesday, February 23, join us at Caveat as SciFri Trivia Night returns to NYC.
The unproven drug lacks scientific backing—and even the studies that purportedly found it effective have been disputed and retracted.
The unusual family of fish have antifreeze in their veins and see-through skulls—and there’s way more of them than anyone realized.
Some black holes sound like a wobbling top, while others rumble in low bass tones. Listen to them yourself, thanks to MIT professor Scott Hughes.
Two pediatric infectious disease specialists answer listener questions about what’s behind the rise in omicron cases in kids.