Jump to navigation
Enter the article’s url One of our curators will take care of it as soon as possible!
Subscribe to our weekly newsletter.
Physicist John Holdren was for 8 years Obama’s top aide on science and technology issues.
The next EU research funding programme should be doubled in size to help fix Europe's growth problems, according to former World Trade Organization chief Pascal Lamy.
Crispr inventor Jennifer Doudna talks about discovering the gene-editing tool, the split with her collaborator and the complex ethics of genetic manipulation.
Interview with Alexandra Elbakyan, creator of the site Sci-Hub.
Policy makers, educators and society at large need to have a more fundamental understanding of the way science works – and the way it should be funded.
Interviewing Dr David Savage.
In May 2017, we sat down with ECS journal editors Robert Savinell and Dennis Hess at the 231st ECS Meeting.
In recent years, observers have noticed that articles for which an APC has been paid are not always made freely available. How pervasive is this problem?
Maybe Newtonian physics doesn’t need dark matter to work.
In this interview, we have a discussion with the co-founder of PaperHive, Alexander Naydenov about the impact PaperHive has had on ESL authors.
How might machine learning shape the way we move through and interact with the immediate environment around us?
Bruce Stillman, president of Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, sat down with STAT to share his thoughts on everything from research funding to President Trump.
Q&A with the author of a new book on reproducibility.
It has taken all of us to build the web we have, and now it is up to all of us to build the web we want – for everyone
One of UK's top scientists, Sir Paul Nurse, says experts are being "derided and pushed back".
Q&A with Daniel Sarewitz, Professor of Science and Society at Arizona State University.
Trying to find a way to explain to a six-year-old how natural selection works is valuable practise for trying to write a lay summary in a grant proposal.
Discussing the Future of Academic Publishing.
Two professors at the University of Washington want to teach students how to survive the avalanche of false or misleading data shaken loose by shifts in media, technology, and politics.
A Q&A with outgoing science adviser John Holdren.