A glimpse behind the scenes of a changing cultural force – open your mind; go and see it, especially if you don’t play video games and especially if you do.
On the news this week: 4 billion-year-old fragment of the Earth found; gene-edited monkey clones made for biomedical research; and Australian heatwave finally subsiding.
On this week’s show: Women in STEM.
Students from across the Royal College of London’s School of Design will be presenting a selection of work in progress on the weekend of the 26th January 2019.
Living with and without the cerebellum
On this week’s show: Disruption of technology, science communication, and society.
On this week’s news: new species of fungi discovered; lab grown human blood vessels; and Sehuencas water frogs discovered in the Bolivian Cloud Forest.
Josh Clark’s new podcast, The End of the World, takes an in-depth look at the future of humanity and answers life’s biggest questions.
On this week’s show: Bad Science – controversial figures, unproven methods, and research that does no good.
On the news this week: Portion size guide; first ever photos of a black hole; and smartphone app for diagnosing rare genetic disorders.
On the news this week: Berlin’s unwanted Christmas trees; growing jellyfish numbers; and the rehoming of Madagascar Pochards.
The I, Science Culture Club goes to the Modern Couples exhibition at the Barbican Centre
On this week’s show: New Year book recommendations; microbiome transfer in hospitals; decoding brain waves; the white polar bear experiment, and Veganuary.
On this week’s show we take a look back on the episodes we have produced this term.
On this week’s show: CRISPR twins, plan S, research on Christmas Trees, and the new I, Science magazine.
Issue 41: Earth – Artwork
I, Science issue 40 is now out!
As the 150th anniversary of the creation of the periodic table approaches, we should evaluate Dmitry Mendeleev as someone that transcended his legend.
Round up of this week’s news: Genetically edited babies; genetic map of cannabis; and the landing of InSight on Mars.
On this week’s show: Can we share science; Allegations against Neil Degrasse Tyson; and Sleep and Circadian Rhythms
A vaccine could be designed to cause the body’s own immune system to recognise and target the protein aggregates thought to underlie the symptoms of Alzheimer’s. Such approaches have been developed but all failed in high profile clinical trials. Why have these promising approaches not yet been successful?
Round up of this week’s news: First plane with no moving parts; possible treatment for Alzheimer’s disease; life expectancy declining; and new report on US climate change.
On this week’s show: the process of death; dealing with our digital estate; euthanasia; procrastination, and our bucket lists.
Last week, the I Science Culture Club went to the Wellcome Collection to explore their permanent galleries as well as their temporary exhibition: Living With Buildings.
This week: the I, Science Culture Club goes to the Royal Academy of Arts to see drawings by two Austrian painters, Schiele and Klimt.
This week, the I, Science Culture Club goes on a journey through time to the Pacific at the Oceania exhibition.
The origin of the first antibiotic is a shade darker than the legends we are told in school.
On this week’s show: Changes to the kilogram; test tube ‘fake’ meat; Elon Musk’s Hyperloop; blood recycling; micro-living; mini-brains; and the future of species on Earth.
Round up of this weeks news: Extinction Rebellion demonstration on London bridges over concern for climate crisis; “flushable” wet wipes are not actually flushable; and kilogram now defined in terms of electric current.
Introducing I, Science Culture Club! Listen to this week’s radio interview with our News Editor, Madeleine.