Former rocker turned physics professor Brian Cox want Britain to be more reason-based. His vision of science is devoid of emotion: “People don’t need to know when the universe began; (but) how science works, …that it is a process that is utterly dispassionate. …With scientific education in a democracy, which is what this is about, you have to accept that reason is radical. We live in a culture where people can say ‘I don’t like nuclear power’ or ‘I don’t think wind farms are pretty’, whereas PhD scientists are valuable precisely because they instinctively strip away emotional responses and say, ‘Here’s the evidence. Here are reasons.'”
The Universe certainly formed stars, at one point, for the very first time. But we haven’t found them yet. Here’s what everyone should know.
A toxicologist explains the impacts of antidepressants on fish — and no, they’re not getting any happier.
Ancient humans crossed the Bering Strait land bridge from Asia into North America. But some of them went back.
Some experiences continue to pay dividends time and time again.
To answer that question, we may have to figure out when the famed painter started to go bald.