More From this Issue
Cities of the future, solitary confinement, and science and religion
A roundup of our favorite stories from the annual AAAS meeting
A philosopher of science dissects the controversy surrounding genetically modified organisms
New encryption scheme could protect sensitive info concealed in your genes
Time-lapse video shows dramatic drop in Arctic sea ice
Analysis shows public support for animal testing has fallen significantly since 2001
Online database will allow scientists to virtually peer through the world's first telescopes
Reptiles, a vortex cannon, and a mini particle accelerator get children interested in science
In the wake of ignition milestone, physicists chat about their dreams for the National Ignition Facility
Galloping mechanical cheetahs, smartphone-powered ants, and swimming fish-bots amaze attendees
Talk with experts about the social and engineering challenges of urban living
Fungi feed on daguerreotypes, putting delicate art form at risk
Conversing with infants increases their success later in life
Touch-screen technology senses when nursing home residents take a tumble
Computer modeling gets under the skin of bodies in motion
Climate change is exposing marine mammals to new pathogens
Talk with experts about the challenges of finding common ground
Talk with experts, including a prisoner who spent 29 years in solitary
Tell us #scienceWOW
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The latest Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report, on mitigating emissions, finds a few glimmers of hope amid gloomy projections.
A new find from NASA's Kepler orbiting observatory is the first Earth-sized planet to be detected in the habitable zone of a star.
Soaring cost estimates are jeopardizing the U.S. contribution to ITER, the massive international fusion energy project.
Jennifer Francis has made waves linking the melting Arctic to extreme weather around the world. But a storm of criticism has forced the climate scientist to defend her hypothesis.
A chimeric mouse with a humanized liver offers a novel window into drug toxicity.
Researchers have harnessed the chemical degradation of fossil DNA to determine methylation patterns that may reveal which genes were turned on, or off, in ancient human species.
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