More evidence that science isn’t as self-correcting as you might hope.
And has no preponderance for side effects.
Five years on, Retraction Watch continues to push harder for transparency in scientific publishing.
We're finally catching up to water bugs.
“We carried out a year's worth of experiments in a matter of hours.”
For the first time, researchers find a direct link between historical cave inscriptions and geochemical records.
One curator is championing the underdog of museum collections: fossil fish.
Scientists tested the new method in fruit fly larvae, and hope it could help shine a light on how the brain and central nervous system work together.
And it recreates a full view of the scene in the reflection, too.
In his 20s, US geneticist William Jack Schull joined a study to examine the effects of radiation on atomic bomb survivors. Now 93, he wants to share his experiences with the world.