Science in the News is our weekly show about news from the worlds of science, technology and medicine.
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM September 30, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM September 23, 2014
7:56 PM - 8:03 PM September 22, 2014
5:11 PM - 5:16 PM September 19, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM September 16, 2014
12:28 PM - 12:32 PM September 11, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM September 09, 2014
7:37 PM - 7:41 PM September 05, 2014
9:04 PM - 9:08 PM September 03, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM September 02, 2014
1:52 PM - 1:57 PM August 28, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM August 26, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM August 19, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM August 12, 2014
5:58 PM - 6:02 PM August 12, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM August 05, 2014
8:43 PM - 8:57 PM July 31, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM July 29, 2014
3:26 PM - 3:41 PM July 25, 2014
10:45 PM - 11:00 PM July 22, 2014
Former NASA engineer helps group get information from a satellite that was launched in the 1970s and had been silent for years; giving an old satellite a new mission. | As It Is
Scientists in South Korea find that “one person’s trash is another person’s treasure.” Read on to learn about this idiom and many other expressions.
Researchers saw immediate changes in brains of people when they were told hard work is more important than their genes | Science in the News
The new report says the Earth’s ozone layer is showing signs of recovery. Ozone is a form of oxygen. It is found in the air we breathe and in Earth's atmosphere.
The discoveries may also help make African rice more popular | In The News
A hospital in the American state of Texas is using video game technology to help doctors save patients’ lives. The technology shows detailed pictures of patients’ bodies. Doctors then use the pictures to plan and perform operations.
Brain imaging was once thought to be too costly and difficult for widespread use in the developing world. But the technology soon may be available in poor countries. The brain scanner can be loaded into a vehicle. Health workers can drive it from village to village.
An unidentified person has brought Ebola into the U.S. from Liberia. This person is being treated. Those he or she came into contact with are being closely watched. More
US is sending 3,000 troops to Liberia to help build medical centers where people infected with the virus will receive care. It will be the largest U.S. military operation in Africa since American troops left Somalia in 1993. More
Also at least 10 people were killed on Wednesday when shells hit a school playground and a minibus in Donetsk, Ukraine. And, U.S.-led airstrikes hit near a key Syrian border town for a second day, as Kurdish fighters defend the area from Islamic State militants. | In the News More
South Korean lawmakers have agreed to launch a new investigation into the deadly passenger boat accident in April. But many people are not happy with the measure. Other citizens protest a second investigation. More
The US government’s Diversity Immigrant Visa Program makes 50,000 visas available every year. The program is designed for people from countries that have “historically low rates of immigration to the United States.” | As It Is More
Several studies found that children who had physical activity on a usual basis improved in school. The children also learn best if physical activity is included during class or before. | Health Report More
Many northerners wanted Union forces to seize the new Confederate capital and quickly end the rebellion. Pro-Union newspapers urged, "On to Richmond!" But the North soon learned it needed a better trained army to fight the Confederacy. More
The 17-year-old New Zealander is curating the soundtrack. The album is to be released a few days before 'The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part One' opens November 21st. | American mosaic More
The U.S. and China have the two largest economies filled with opportunities and jobs. In 2013, a Pew study found that 45 million international migrants lived in the United States. Yet only “850,000 people living in China were born in other countries.” More
Former NASA engineer helps group get information from a satellite that was launched in the 1970s and had been silent for years; giving an old satellite a new mission. | As It Is More