Science Friday® is produced by the Science Friday Initiative, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.
Researchers detected waves coming just after the Big Bang 13.8 billion years ago.
Physicist Lawrence Krauss and Nobel Laureates Frank Wilczek and Brian Schmidt discuss current cosmic challenges.
How can scientists tell compelling stories without hyping or distorting the science?
The Science Friday Book Club discusses the classic book “Surely You’re Joking, Mr. Feynman!”
In his book, Krauss surveys modern cosmology and what it says about the past and future universe.
Was a star eaten by a massive black hole?
Cormac McCarthy, Werner Herzog, and Lawrence Krauss discuss science as inspiration for art.
Physicist Lawrence Krauss writes about the life and science of Richard Feynman.
In this hour of Science Friday, we'll talk with philosophers and scientists about the origins of human values.
Are there some challenges that are beyond us, despite money, intelligence, and desire?
Thursday, the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists adjusted the minute hand of its Doomsday Clock, a measure of the world's vulnerability to catastrophe.
Ira talks with cosmologist Lawrence Krauss about whether a human expedition to Mars should involve a return trip to the Earth.
In this hour, we'll get an update on the very small--particle physics--and the very large--cosmology--and find out how these two fields of study fit together.
It's one of the biggest, fastest, and warmest fish in the sea -- and it's also...
Cold-water fish and snow-dwelling insects have evolved antifreeze proteins to av...
Tiktaalik roseae was a fish that had scales, gills, and limb-like front fins.
Maurizio Porfiri designed a robotic fish that attract real fish. Now he’s trying...
Two scientists discuss food safety and environmental concerns associated with tr...
Dr. Seuss's McElligot's Pool (1947) features some fantastic fish—ones with pinwheel-like tails, curly noses, long floppy ears, or Kangaroo pouches. The fictional fish do have some truly strange nonfictional cousins, among which are giant oarfish, barreleye fish, and sawfish.