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Let's start all over again about face masks. The noise about them is a Judas Priest blare. Can we turn down the volume for a moment?
The argument that we have the power to deal with the dangers of social media on our own can come across as cruelly individualistic tech-apologia.
The language algorithm GPT-3 continues our descent into a post-truth world.
You might imagine that in the midst of a global pandemic and all of its social and economic fallout that our minds would be laser-focused on immediate, Earthly woes.
An algorithm makes highly precise predictions about who will win the Nobel Prize but disagrees with the committee on the 2008 prize winner.
Opinion pieces that “represent the viewpoint of an individual” and offer hypotheses without testing them are the opposite of science.
Nature seems to have a regular penchant for mocking scientists’ hopes and expectations.
The pipeline of women pursuing mathematics and physics is still dreadfully leaky.
Maybe Newtonian physics doesn’t need dark matter to work.
Many famous scientists have something in common—they didn’t work long hours.
What would physics look like if Einstein had never existed, or biology without Darwin?
Meet 5 inspiring people—none named Einstein—who helped these scientists find their calling.
Making up names and CVs is one of the latest tricks to game scientific metrics.
The arXiv preprint service is trying to answer an age-old question.
In physics and in life, choice and possibility play against each other.
The inconvenient truth is that scientists can achieve fame and advance their careers through accomplishments that do not prioritize the quality of their work.
Yoshitaka Fujii falsified 183 papers before statistics exposed him.
What Francis Crick and Sydney Brenner taught me about being scooped, by Bob Goldstein