It has been announced that British natural historian Sir David Attenborough will take the first ever ‘People’s Seat’ at this months UN climate conference (COP24) in Katowice, Poland
Editor Jacklin Kwan looks at the history of how society has come to face an existential environmental threat at the hands of climate change. Could things have been different?
Using the world’s only bespoke semi-synthetic cadaver, VIVIT provide an eerily accurate experience of dissection
Actor and writer Nathaniel Hall talks to Issy Bolitho about his upcoming one-man play that is set to start an honest conversation about being HIV-positive.
Research from the University of Manchester shows the consumers are willing to change their consumption habits to combat climate change.
A new study has revealed how much productivity is lost from British people’s lives thanks to the mornings after the nights before
We honour Professor Paul O’Brien, a professor of Inorganic Materials at the University, for his invaluable contributions to science and society.
Tom Allen looks at antibiotics, and if it is time to reform the way in which we use them
The world’s largest neuromorphic supercomputer switched on for the first time. With 1 million processors, it aims to unlock the secrets of the human brain
NASA’s InSight probe has successfully landed on Mars. Could it be the foundations for a manned mission to the Red Planet?
The definition of the kilogram has been updated, but what does this actually mean?
Big businesses in Greater Manchester such as Aldi have pledged their intentions to help Manchester become a more sustainable and green city.
Modern techniques in DNA sequencing are becoming increasingly advanced. Wasim Askar looks at how DNA tests are used by states, companies, and people.
Dr Kate Shaw visit the University to talk about Physics Without Frontiers, an international effort to develop research in disenfranchised countries.
Nominations have opened to see who will be the new face of the £50 note. We look at the front-running contenders from all fields of STEM.
The EU has announced plans to implement lie detectors at its busiest borders, but is the science behind lie detection really infallible?
Anish Gulati and Jacklin Kwan discuss the effects of military funding in science research, and whether it should have a place in STEM