In the wake of LGBT history month, we take a look at how scientific understanding of homosexuality shaped our cultural and political attitudes.
Despite legislation being in place to protect the reef, exemptions are permitted for dredging to aid port maintenance.
Democrats are pushing the Green New Deal as a radical policy platform to combat climate change. What’s in the deal, and why has it faced opposition?
Despite the lack of adverse side effects, Naltrexone is underprescribed by GPs to treat substance abuse – possibly locking thousands out of recovery
Scientists at the School of Materials in Manchester have used single-particle reconstruction to help them identify and improve the structure of fuel cells.
Students in Manchester, and all over the world, have taken to the streets every Friday to demand that governments take action to combat climate change.
Alex Moores explores the vibrant history of north campus, and its growth alongside industry and scientific research in Manchester.
Researchers at the National Graphene Institute in Manchester are teaming up with LifeSaver to utilise graphene in cutting-edge water filtration.
‘Spaceplanes’ are notoriously difficult to take off and re-enter the atmosphere — so how did Virgin do it?
The space agency of Japan, JAXA has landed their Hayabusa-2 probe onto the surface of an asteroid, opening up possibilities for space exploration, astronomy, and space mining.
At the AAAS annual conference, Dr Allen describes the perils of using machine learning to analyse data in experimental science
Wasim Askar analyses the potential causes and impacts of the Earth’s drifting magnetic North Pole.
Researchers have innovated a new cell therapy technique that uses harvested cells from a patient suffering from Crohn’s to treat their condition.
The mass extinction of species is hitting insects particularly hard, which may have devastating consequences for ecosystems all around the world.
Researchesr from Manchester have been involved in the largest ever map of Alzheimer’s and its impacts on the human brain.
The new ‘inverted flag’ could be a cheap energy source for the future