Scientific American executive editor Fred Guterl talks with President Obama’s science advisor John Holdren about climate science, space travel, the issue of reproducibility in science, the brain initiative and more.
New algorithms will help—but users' skepticism is the ultimate weapon
Baseline data on body rhythms can make the wrist monitors work like “check engine” lights, a new study suggests
Where did it come from? How do organisms use it without self-destructing? And what else can it do?
The Pentagon's research division is betting its high-risk, high-reward programs will change medicine
The genetic-testing company's real goal is to hoard your personal data
3-D digital preservation not only helps save the memories of historical sites, it also guides restoration projects after natural disasters, such as the earthquakes that damaged the temples of Bagan. Editor's Note: Viewers sensitive to flashing light may want to avoid this video.