Can a card game make interdisciplinary synthesis and critical thinking fun?
Tap into the ample resources that can get you started
Her work was that of a complete person of letters and an important public intellectual
The prolific author leaves behind a rich, genre-spanning legacy
From supervillains to Sunday book club, books and movies provide low-stakes chances to build the constructive conversational skills we need for more important debates later on.
The answer is a little more complicated than you might expect
Letters to the editor from the September 2017 issue of Scientific American
More than 2,500 people have died because failed development in villages heightens gender inequality and tensions, experts say
In rural China, the charge seems used by a household to get land, money, or other resources from rivals
Ralph Steadman’s World of Endangered Animals, a Natural History of Carbon and Other New Science Books
Book recommendations from the editors of Scientific American
Reflections on the convergence of art and science
They get lots wrong but a surprising amount right
Is weirdness only in the eye of the beholder or is it an objective quality of reality?
Fruit bats raised hearing different pitches of sounds vocalized in keeping with their aural environment as they matured.
New study shows that meteorites rather than terrestrial ore were the sources of Bronze-Age iron
Repeating something can render that thing melodious—even the sound of a shovel being dragged across the pavement. Karen Hopkin reports.
Encouraging the budding scientist in your life doesn't have to mean getting your hands on the latest gadgets
Stolen people—mostly women and children—were a driving force in the evolution of modern society
Innovation and discovery as chronicled in Scientific American