On this week’s show, we explored the implications of the banned Iceland Christmas advert, Imperial College’s groundbreaking space exploration and some blue-sky scientists’ research – growing cells in a lab, which could create life.
On this week’s show: Gunpowder plot of 1605; Chernobyl disaster and nuclear power; Unusual heatwave in North East Asia; and an earthquake predicted to destroy North West America.
In our interview with Professor Malamud, we discussed his paper on how human interactions with the environment can unintentionally create natural hazards, such as landslides, earthquakes, and floods.
On this week’s show: transhumanism, post humanism and grinders.
On this weeks show: an interview with the I, Science co-editor; the Imperial Late Greenovate Festival; the Purple Earth Hypothesis; and the conservation efforts paradox.
On this weeks show: teenage drinking rates going down; mummy and daddy mice; frequency phobia; and massive magnetic fields.
On this weeks show: the IGCC report on climate change; Dr Strickland’s rejected Wikipedia page; peer review gone wrong; and rewilding projects in Scotland. Join us for some lighthearted conversations about science.
Our first live radio show of the year was great fun talking about zombie ants, lying, bees, and the Nobel and Ig Nobel prizes. Join us for some lighthearted conversations about science.
Can a website encouraging public discussion on energy help save us all from the perils of a warming climate?
Listen: in this interview with science presenter Greg Foot, we talk about Youtube and vlogging in 2016.
Listen to this month’s I, Science podcast to find out what space law is, what we might say to an alien, and when exotic dancers can expect the most tips.
Spot the three hidden science-related sounds in this audial cityscape
We interviewed UK politicians, environment advocates and students who attended the Imperial College Climate Symposium last month.
In this short interview for I, Science podcasts, our Editors-in-Chief discuss the upcoming issue and its theme, Urban Science.
Neil Stoker finds out about how Project Daedalus is looking at creative ways to fuse two emerging technologies – drones and virtual reality – and is trying to get everyone involved
This year’s Alumni Weekend ran alongside the Imperial Festival. Julia Lorke askedformer students about their “Imperial experience”. What made their time here so special that they decided to come back to visit years after their graduation?
Henry Hocking delves into the British Library’s Sound Archives
Continuing our series of short audio stories linked with science: ‘The Fight Back’, written and read by Margaux Lesaffre.
Sound and Vision from Thursday’s Lit Up Fringe event
Rory Galloway reads his short story, “The Turing Test”
As New Atlantis, the new immersive theatre experience gets ready to launch, Connie Orbach and Neil Stoker interview creative Producer Andy Franzkowiak about working with scientists, and engaging people at a deeper level with important scientific issues.
Kat Austen, chemist-turned-artist,tells us why she’s drowning little people in her bath in a new science-based immersive theatre experience
What would life be like if the slightest touch caused you excruciating pain? …
A serious look at laughter. Why do we laugh? And is it good for us? …
Is there an awkward relationship between open source and patents? …
Patrick Kennedy on failure, space exploration, and reality television …
Geek Salad delve into the world of alcohol and hangovers with its relation to science …
How does food colour effect taste? How does the snack food industry trick your brain into wanting more? The Geek Salad latest …
Is lying always bad? Are humans the only species the only species that lie? How do you spot it when someone is lying through their punctuation? …