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Science Magazine Podcast

By Science Magazine

Weekly podcasts from Science Magazine, the world's leading journal of original scientific research, global news, and commentary.

  1. 1.
    How the new COVID-19 vaccines work, and restoring vision with brain implants12/03/2020
    21:43
  2. 2.
    Keeping coronavirus from spreading in schools, why leaves fall when they do, and a book on how nature deals with crisis11/26/2020
    39:42
  3. 3.
    Fish farming’s future, and how microbes compete for space on our face11/19/2020
    38:35
  4. 4.
    How the human body handles extreme heat, and improvements in cooling clothes11/12/2020
    23:37
  5. 5.
    What we can learn from a mass of black hole mergers, and ecological insights from 30 years of Arctic animal movements11/05/2020
    28:03
  6. 6.
    Taking the politicians out of tough policy decisions; the late, great works of Charles Turner; and the science of cooking10/29/2020
    44:50
  7. 7.
    Early approval of a COVID-19 vaccine could cause ethical problems for other vax candidates, and ‘upcycling’ plastic bags10/22/2020
    23:39
  8. 8.
    Making sure American Indian COVID-19 cases are counted, and feeding a hungry heart10/15/2020
    22:29
  1. 9.
    Visiting a once-watery asteroid, and how buzzing the tongue can treat tinnitus10/08/2020
    24:51
  2. 10.
    FDA clinical trial failures, and an AI that can beat curling’s top players10/01/2020
    29:59
  3. 11.
    How Neanderthals got human Y chromosomes, and the earliest human footprints in Arabia09/24/2020
    21:58
  4. 12.
    Performing magic for animals, and why the pandemic is pushing people out of prisons09/17/2020
    24:40
  5. 13.
    Alien hunters get a funding boost, and checking on the link between chromosome ‘caps’ and aging09/10/2020
    24:13
  6. 14.
    Fighting Europe’s second wave of COVID-19, and making democracy work for poor people09/03/2020
    29:29
  7. 15.
    Arctic sea ice under attack, ancient records that can predict the future effects of climate change, and Carl Bergstrom's Calling Bullshit08/27/2020
    31:45
  8. 16.
    Wildlife behavior during a global lockdown, and electric mud microbes08/20/2020
    26:12
  9. 17.
    A call for quick coronavirus testing, and building bonds with sports08/13/2020
    27:50
  10. 18.
    Why COVID-19 poses a special risk during pregnancy, and how hair can split steel08/06/2020
    27:27
  11. 19.
    Fighting COVID-19 vaccine fears, tracking the pandemic’s origin, and a new technique for peering under paint07/30/2020
    35:58
  12. 20.
    How Hiroshima survivors helped form radiation safety rules, and a path to stop plastic pollution07/23/2020
    26:25
  13. 21.
    Reopening schools during the COVID-19 pandemic, and taking the heat out of crude oil separation07/16/2020
    28:21
  14. 22.
    A fast moving megatrial for coronavirus treatments, and transferring the benefits of exercise by transferring blood07/09/2020
    27:39
  15. 23.
    An oasis of biodiversity a Mexican desert, and making sound from heat07/02/2020
    24:45
  16. 24.
    Stopping the spread of COVID-19, and arctic adaptations in sled dogs06/25/2020
    41:05
  17. 25.
    Coronavirus spreads financial turmoil to universities, and a drone that fights mosquito-borne illnesses06/18/2020
    25:03
  18. 26.
    The facts on COVID-19 contact tracing apps, and benefits of returning sea otters to the wild06/11/2020
    26:06
  19. 27.
    Why men may have more severe COVID-19 symptoms, and using bacteria to track contaminated food06/04/2020
    29:11
  20. 28.
    A rare condition associated with coronavirus in children, and tracing glaciers by looking at the ocean floor05/28/2020
    42:05
  21. 29.
    How scientists are thinking about reopening labs, and the global threat of arsenic in drinking water05/21/2020
    24:34
  22. 30.
    How past pandemics reinforced inequality, and millions of mysterious quakes beneath a volcano05/14/2020
    26:53
  23. 31.
    Making antibodies to treat coronavirus, and why planting trees won’t save the planet05/07/2020
    22:48
  24. 32.
    Blood test for multiple cancers studied in 10,000 women, and is our Sun boring?04/30/2020
    19:52
  25. 33.
    From nose to toes—how coronavirus affects the body, and a quantum microscope that unlocks the magnetic secrets of very old rocks04/23/2020
    22:41
  26. 34.
    How countries could recover from coronavirus, and lessons from an ancient drought04/16/2020
    32:32
  27. 35.
    Does coronavirus spread through the air, and the biology of anorexia04/09/2020
    23:44
  28. 36.
    How COVID-19 disease models shape shutdowns, and detecting emotions in mice04/02/2020
    32:06
  29. 37.
    Why some diseases come and go with the seasons, and how to develop smarter, safer chemicals03/26/2020
    30:09
  30. 38.
    Ancient artifacts on the beaches of Northern Europe, and how we remember music03/19/2020
    23:28
  31. 39.
    Science’s leading role in the restoration of Notre Dame, and the surprising biology behind how our body develops its tough skin03/12/2020
    32:07
  32. 40.
    Dog noses detect heat, the world faces coronavirus, and scientists search for extraterrestrial life03/05/2020
    30:50
  33. 41.
    An ancient empire hiding in plain sight, and the billion-dollar cost of illegal fishing02/27/2020
    44:45
  34. 42.
    Brickmaking bacteria and solar cells that turn ‘waste’ heat into electricity02/20/2020
    31:51
  35. 43.
    NIH’s new diversity hiring program, and the role of memory suppression in resilience to trauma02/13/2020
    25:13
  36. 44.
    Fighting cancer with CRISPR, and dating ancient rock art with wasp nests02/06/2020
    24:46
  37. 45.
    A cryo–electron microscope accessible to the masses, and tracing the genetics of schizophrenia01/30/2020
    20:38
  38. 46.
    Getting bisphenol A out of food containers, and tracing minute chemical mixtures in the environment01/23/2020
    25:47
  39. 47.
    Researchers flouting clinical reporting rules, and linking gut microbes to heart disease and diabetes01/16/2020
    27:30
  40. 48.
    Squeezing two people into an MRI machine, and deciding between what’s reasonable and what’s rational01/09/2020
    20:45
  41. 49.
    Areas to watch in 2020, and how carnivorous plants evolved impressive traps01/02/2020
    24:58
  42. 50.
    Breakthrough of the Year, our favorite online news stories, and the year in books12/19/2019
    41:35
  43. 51.
    Hunting for new epilepsy drugs, and capturing lightning from space12/12/2019
    28:33
  44. 52.
    Debating lab monkey retirement, and visiting a near-Earth asteroid12/05/2019
    30:17
  45. 53.
    Double dipping in an NIH loan repayment program, and using undersea cables as seismic sensors11/28/2019
    37:28
  46. 54.
    Building a landslide observatory, and the universality of music11/21/2019
    37:04
  47. 55.
    How to make an Arctic ship ‘vanish,’ and how fast-moving spikes are heating the Sun’s atmosphere11/14/2019
    22:46
  48. 56.
    Unearthing slavery in the Caribbean, and the Catholic Church’s influence on modern psychology11/07/2019
    28:29
  49. 57.
    How measles wipes out immune memory, and detecting small black holes10/31/2019
    19:22
  50. 58.
    A worldwide worm survey, and racial bias in a health care algorithm10/24/2019
    40:19
  51. 59.
    Trying to find the mind in the brain, and why adults are always criticizing ‘kids these days’10/17/2019
    25:41
  52. 60.
    Fossilized dinosaur proteins, and making a fridge from rubber bands10/10/2019
    21:28
  53. 61.
    An app for eye disease, and planting memories in songbirds10/03/2019
    23:38
  54. 62.
    Privacy concerns slow Facebook studies, and how human fertility depends on chromosome counts09/26/2019
    37:13
  55. 63.
    Cooling Earth with asteroid dust, and 3 billion missing birds09/19/2019
    26:45
  56. 64.
    Studying human health at 5100 meters, and playing hide and seek with rats09/12/2019
    27:34
  57. 65.
    Searching for a lost Maya city, and measuring the information density of language09/05/2019
    27:28
  58. 66.
    Where our microbiome came from, and how our farming and hunting ancestors transformed the world08/29/2019
    30:12
  59. 67.
    Promising approaches in suicide prevention, and how to retreat from climate change08/22/2019
    26:47
  60. 68.
    One million ways to sex a chicken egg, and how plastic finds its way to Arctic ice08/15/2019
    22:52
  61. 69.
    Next-generation cellphone signals could interfere with weather forecasts, and monitoring smoke from wildfires to model nuclear winter08/08/2019
    23:05
  62. 70.
    Earthquakes caused by too much water extraction, and a dog cancer that has lived for millennia08/01/2019
    26:14
  63. 71.
    Breeding better bees, and training artificial intelligence on emotional imagery07/25/2019
    39:32
  64. 72.
    Can we inherit trauma from our ancestors, and the secret to dark liquid dances07/18/2019
    21:10
  65. 73.
    The point of pointing, and using seabirds to track ocean health07/11/2019
    23:21
  66. 74.
    Converting carbon dioxide into gasoline, and ‘autofocal’ glasses with lenses that change shape on the fly07/04/2019
    21:34
  67. 75.
    Creating chimeras for organ transplants and how bats switch between their eyes and ears on the wing06/27/2019
    31:41
  68. 76.
    The why of puppy dog eyes, and measuring honesty on a global scale06/20/2019
    21:45
  69. 77.
    Better hurricane forecasts and spotting salts on Jupiter’s moon Europa06/13/2019
    22:30
  70. 78.
    The limits on human endurance, and a new type of LED06/06/2019
    20:27
  71. 79.
    Grad schools dropping the GRE requirement and AIs play capture the flag05/30/2019
    39:37
  72. 80.
    New targets for the world’s biggest atom smasher and wood designed to cool buildings05/23/2019
    23:06
  73. 81.
    Nonstick chemicals that stick around and detecting ear infections with smartphones05/16/2019
    22:05
  74. 82.
    Probing the secrets of the feline mind and how Uber and Lyft may be making traffic worse05/09/2019
    23:30
  75. 83.
    The age-old quest for the color blue and why pollution is not killing the killifish05/02/2019
    28:07
  76. 84.
    Race and disease risk and Berlin’s singing nightingales04/25/2019
    28:23
  77. 85.
    How dental plaque reveals the history of dairy farming, and how our neighbors view food waste04/18/2019
    24:38
  78. 86.
    A new species of ancient human and real-time evolutionary changes in flowering plants04/11/2019
    21:13
  79. 87.
    A radioactive waste standoff and science’s debt to the slave trade04/04/2019
    23:31
  80. 88.
    Mysterious racehorse injuries, and reforming the U.S. bail system03/28/2019
    36:26
  81. 89.
    Vacuuming potato-size nodules of valuable metals in the deep sea, and an expedition to an asteroid 290 million kilometers away03/21/2019
    19:11
  82. 90.
    Mysterious fast radio bursts and long-lasting effects of childhood cancer treatments03/14/2019
    23:49
  83. 91.
    Clues that the medieval plague swept into sub-Saharan Africa and evidence humans hunted and butchered giant ground sloths 12,000 years ago03/07/2019
    22:42
  84. 92.
    Measuring earthquake damage with cellphone sensors and determining the height of the ancient Tibetan Plateau02/28/2019
    20:56
  85. 93.
    Spotting slavery from space, and using iPads for communication disorders02/21/2019
    31:42
  86. 94.
    How far out we can predict the weather, and an ocean robot that monitors food webs02/14/2019
    16:52
  87. 95.
    Possible potato improvements, and a pill that gives you a jab in the gut02/07/2019
    26:17
  88. 96.
    Treating the microbiome, and a gene that induces sleep01/31/2019
    20:01
  89. 97.
    Pollution from pot plants, and how our bodies perceive processed foods01/24/2019
    32:11
  90. 98.
    Peering inside giant planets, and fighting Ebola in the face of fake news01/17/2019
    23:38
  91. 99.
    A mysterious blue pigment in the teeth of a medieval woman, and the evolution of online master’s degrees01/10/2019
    27:08
  92. 100.
    Will a radical open-access proposal catch on, and quantifying the most deadly period of the Holocaust01/03/2019
    18:51
  93. 101.
    End of the year podcast: 2018’s breakthroughs, breakdowns, and top online stories12/20/2018
    29:23
  94. 102.
    ‘The Tragedy of the Commons’ turns 50, and how Neanderthal DNA could change your skull12/13/2018
    22:44
  95. 103.
    Where private research funders stow their cash and studying gun deaths in children12/06/2018
    24:16
  96. 104.
    The universe’s star formation history and a powerful new helper for evolution11/29/2018
    25:36
  97. 105.
    Exploding the Cambrian and building a DNA database for forensics11/22/2018
    23:01
  98. 106.
    The worst year ever and the effects of fasting11/15/2018
    32:14
  99. 107.
    A big increase in monkey research and an overhaul for the metric system11/08/2018
    19:05
  100. 108.
    How the appendix could hold the keys to Parkinson’s disease, and materials scientists mimic nature11/01/2018
    27:27
  101. 109.
    Children sue the U.S. government over climate change, and how mice inherit their gut microbes10/25/2018
    27:33
  102. 110.
    Mutant cells in the esophagus, and protecting farmers from dangerous pesticide exposure10/18/2018
    21:58
  103. 111.
    What we can learn from a cluster of people with an inherited intellectual disability, and questioning how sustainable green lawns are in dry places10/11/2018
    18:37
  104. 112.
    Odd new particles may be tunneling through the planet, and how the flu operates differently in big and small towns10/04/2018
    18:47
  105. 113.
    The future of PCB-laden orca whales, and doing genomics work with Indigenous people09/27/2018
    32:05
  106. 114.
    Metaresearchers take on meta-analyses, and hoary old myths about science09/20/2018
    24:13
  107. 115.
    The youngest sex chromosomes on the block, and how to test a Zika vaccine without Zika cases09/13/2018
    20:50
  108. 116.
    Should we prioritize which endangered species to save, and why were chemists baffled by soot for so long?09/06/2018
    19:56
  109. 117.
    Science and Nature get their social science studies replicated—or not, the mechanisms behind human-induced earthquakes, and the taboo of claiming causality in science08/30/2018
    27:55
  110. 118.
    Sending flocks of tiny satellites out past Earth orbit and solving the irrigation efficiency paradox08/23/2018
    20:16
  111. 119.
    Ancient volcanic eruptions, and peer pressure—from robots08/16/2018
    19:45
  112. 120.
    Doubts about the drought that kicked off our latest geological age, and a faceoff between stink bugs with samurai wasps08/09/2018
    20:13
  113. 121.
    How our brains may have evolved for language, and clues to what makes us leaders—or followers08/02/2018
    25:27
  114. 122.
    Liquid water on Mars, athletic performance in transgender women, and the lost colony of Roanoke07/26/2018
    25:39
  115. 123.
    Why the platypus gave up suckling, and how gravity waves clear clouds07/19/2018
    16:53
  116. 124.
    The South Pole’s IceCube detector catches a ghostly particle from deep space, and how rice knows to grow when submerged07/12/2018
    24:54
  117. 125.
    A polio outbreak threatens global eradication plans, and what happened to America’s first dogs07/05/2018
    18:02
  118. 126.
    Increasing transparency in animal research to sway public opinion, and a reaching a plateau in human mortality06/28/2018
    32:20
  119. 127.
    New evidence in Cuba’s ‘sonic attacks,’ and finding an extinct gibbon—in a royal Chinese tomb06/21/2018
    19:16
  120. 128.
    The places where HIV shows no sign of ending, and the parts of the human brain that are bigger—in bigger brains06/14/2018
    23:24
  121. 129.
    Science books for summer, and a blood test for predicting preterm birth06/07/2018
    18:24
  122. 130.
    The first midsize black holes, and the environmental impact of global food production05/31/2018
    18:33
  123. 131.
    Sketching suspects with DNA, and using light to find Zika-infected mosquitoes05/24/2018
    27:58
  124. 132.
    Tracking ancient Rome’s rise using Greenland’s ice, and fighting fungicide resistance05/17/2018
    27:05
  125. 133.
    Ancient DNA is helping find the first horse tamers, and a single gene is spawning a fierce debate in salmon conservation05/10/2018
    17:39
  126. 134.
    The twins climbing Mount Everest for science, and the fractal nature of human bone05/03/2018
    25:08
  127. 135.
    Deciphering talking drums, and squeezing more juice out of solar panels04/26/2018
    29:10
  128. 136.
    Drug use in the ancient world, and what will happen to plants as carbon dioxide levels increase04/19/2018
    23:29
  129. 137.
    How DNA is revealing Latin America’s lost histories, and how to make a molecule from just two atoms04/12/2018
    20:58
  130. 138.
    Legendary Viking crystals, and how to put an octopus to sleep04/05/2018
    20:26
  131. 139.
    Chimpanzee retirement gains momentum, and x-ray ‘ghost images’ could cut radiation doses03/29/2018
    29:44
  132. 140.
    A possible cause for severe morning sickness, and linking mouse moms’ caretaking to brain changes in baby mice03/22/2018
    20:14
  133. 141.
    How humans survived an ancient volcanic winter and how disgust shapes ecosystems03/15/2018
    20:13
  134. 142.
    Animals that don’t need people to be domesticated; the astonishing spread of false news; and links between gender, sexual orientation, and speech03/08/2018
    40:11
  135. 143.
    A new dark matter signal from the early universe, massive family trees, and how we might respond to alien contact03/01/2018
    34:22
  136. 144.
    Neandertals that made art, live news from the AAAS Annual Meeting, and the emotional experience of being a scientist02/22/2018
    23:55
  137. 145.
    Genes that turn off after death, and debunking the sugar conspiracy 02/15/2018
    13:17
  138. 146.
    Happy lab animals may make better research subjects, and understanding the chemistry of the indoor environment02/08/2018
    21:00
  139. 147.
    Following 1000 people for decades to learn about the interplay of health, environment, and temperament, and investigating why naked mole rats don’t seem to age02/01/2018
    18:14
  140. 148.
    The dangers of dismantling a geoengineered sun shield and the importance of genes we don’t inherit01/25/2018
    22:08
  141. 149.
    Unearthed letters reveal changes in Fields Medal awards, and predicting crime with computers is no easy feat01/18/2018
    23:58
  142. 150.
    Salad-eating sharks, and what happens after quantum computing achieves quantum supremacy01/11/2018
    18:18
  143. 151.
    Who visits raccoon latrines, and boosting cancer therapy with gut microbes01/04/2018
    16:59
  144. 152.
    Science’s Breakthrough of the Year, our best online news, and science books for your shopping list12/21/2017
    30:54
  145. 153.
    Putting the breaks on driverless cars, and dolphins that can muffle their ears12/14/2017
    20:11
  146. 154.
    Folding DNA into teddy bears and getting creative about gun violence research12/07/2017
    19:19
  147. 155.
    Debunking yeti DNA, and the incredibly strong arms of prehistoric female farmers 11/30/2017
    20:58
  148. 156.
    The world’s first dog pictures, and looking at the planet from a quantum perspective 11/22/2017
    27:22
  149. 157.
    Preventing psychosis and the evolution—or not—of written language11/16/2017
    24:26
  150. 158.
    Randomizing the news for science, transplanting genetically engineered skin, and the ethics of experimental brain implants11/09/2017
    28:24
  151. 159.
    How Earth’s rotation could predict giant quakes, gene therapy’s new hope, and how carbon monoxide helps deep-diving seals11/02/2017
    21:01
  152. 160.
    Building conscious machines, tracing asteroid origins, and how the world’s oldest forests grew10/26/2017
    27:00
  153. 161.
    LIGO spots merging neutron stars, scholarly questions about a new Bible museum, and why wolves are better team players than dogs10/19/2017
    26:47
  154. 162.
    Evolution of skin color, taming rice thrice, and peering into baby brains 10/12/2017
    21:49
  155. 163.
    Putting rescue robots to the test, an ancient Scottish village buried in sand, and why costly drugs may have more side effects10/05/2017
    18:01
  156. 164.
    Furiously beating bat hearts, giant migrating wombats, and puzzling out preprint publishing09/28/2017
    26:13
  157. 165.
    Cosmic rays from beyond our galaxy, sleeping jellyfish, and counting a language’s words for colors09/21/2017
    23:18
  158. 166.
    Cargo-sorting molecular robots, humans as the ultimate fire starters, and molecular modeling with quantum computers09/14/2017
    28:56
  159. 167.
    Taking climate science to court, sailing with cylinders, and solar cooling09/07/2017
    21:37
  160. 168.
    Mysteriously male crocodiles, the future of negotiating AIs, and atomic bonding between the United States and China08/31/2017
    24:25
  161. 169.
    What hunter-gatherer gut microbiomes have that we don’t, and breaking the emoji code08/24/2017
    17:02
  162. 170.
    A jump in rates of knee arthritis, a brief history of eclipse science, and bands and beats in the atmosphere of brown dwarfs08/17/2017
    18:56
  163. 171.
    Coddled puppies don’t do as well in school, some trees make their own rain, and the Americas were probably first populated by ancient mariners08/10/2017
    18:27
  164. 172.
    The biology of color, a database of industrial espionage, and a link between prions and diabetes 08/03/2017
    27:01
  165. 173.
    DNA and proteins from ancient books, music made from data, and the keys to poverty traps07/27/2017
    27:35
  166. 174.
    Paying cash for carbon, making dogs friendly, and destroying all life on Earth 07/20/2017
    28:30
  167. 175.
    Still-living dinosaurs, the world’s first enzymes, and thwarting early adopters in tech07/13/2017
    25:41
  168. 176.
    Odorless calories for weight loss, building artificial intelligence researchers can trust, and can oily birds fly? 07/06/2017
    19:26
  169. 177.
    A Stone Age skull cult, rogue Parkinson’s proteins in the gut, and controversial pesticides linked to bee deaths06/29/2017
    31:41
  170. 178.
    Why eggs have such weird shapes, doubly domesticated cats, and science balloons on the rise06/22/2017
    19:17
  171. 179.
    Slowly retiring chimps, tanning at the cellular level, and plumbing magma’s secrets06/15/2017
    20:26
  172. 180.
    How to weigh a star—with a little help from Einstein, toxic ‘selfish genes,’ and the world’s oldest Homo sapiens fossils06/08/2017
    31:49
  173. 181.
    A new taste for the tongue, ancient DNA from Egyptian mummies, and early evidence for dog breeding06/01/2017
    23:52
  174. 182.
    How whales got so big, sperm in space, and a first look at Jupiter’s poles05/25/2017
    27:11
  175. 183.
    Preventing augmented-reality overload, fixing bone with tiny bubbles, and studying human migrations 05/18/2017
    23:44
  176. 184.
    Our newest human relative, busting human sniff myths, and the greenhouse gas that could slow global warming05/11/2017
    21:44
  177. 185.
    Podcast: Reading pain from the brains of infants, modeling digital faces, and wifi holograms05/04/2017
    20:39
  178. 186.
    Podcast: Where dog breeds come from, bots that build buildings, and gathering ancient human DNA from cave sediments04/27/2017
    24:56
  179. 187.
    Podcast: When good lions go bad, listening to meteor crashes, and how humans learn to change the world04/20/2017
    26:46
  180. 188.
    Podcast: Watching shoes untie, Cassini’s last dive through the breath of a cryovolcano, and how human bias influences machine learning04/13/2017
    24:28
  181. 189.
    Podcast: Giant virus genetics, human high-altitude adaptations, and quantifying the impact of government-funded science04/06/2017
    19:10
  182. 190.
    Podcast: Killing off stowaways to Mars, chasing synthetic opiates, and how soil contributes to global carbon calculations03/30/2017
    31:10
  183. 191.
    Podcast: Teaching self-driving cars to read, improving bike safety with a video game, and when ‘you’ isn’t about ‘you’03/23/2017
    24:05
  184. 192.
    Podcast: The archaeology of democracy, new additions to the uncanny valley, and the discovery of ant-ibiotics03/16/2017
    24:38
  185. 193.
    Podcast: Human pheromones lightly debunked, ignoring cyberattacks, and designer chromosomes03/09/2017
    20:35
  186. 194.
    Podcast: Breaking the 2-hour marathon barrier, storing data in DNA, and how past civilizations shaped the Amazon 03/02/2017
    24:54
  187. 195.
    Podcast: Cracking the smell code, why dinosaurs had wings before they could fly, and detecting guilty feelings in altruistic gestures02/23/2017
    31:35
  188. 196.
    Podcast: Recognizing the monkey in the mirror, giving people malaria parasites as a vaccine strategy, and keeping coastal waters clean with seagrass 02/16/2017
    20:05
  189. 197.
    Podcast: Saving grizzlies from trains, cheap sun-powered water purification, and a deep look at science-based policymaking 02/09/2017
    24:43
  190. 198.
    Podcast: An 80-million-year-old dinosaur protein, sending oxygen to the moon, and competitive forecasting02/02/2017
    21:00
  191. 199.
    Podcast: Bringing back tomato flavor genes, linking pollution and dementia, and when giant otters roamed Earth 01/26/2017
    29:09
  192. 200.
    Podcast: Explaining menopause in killer whales, triggering killer mice, and the role of chromosome number in cancer immunotherapy 01/19/2017
    23:37

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