The Scientist

» science communication

Most Recent

Four years ago, chemist Nate Allen helped turn an unruly message board into an open platform for in-depth conversations about science. 

0 Comments

image: Opinion: Toot Your Horn

Opinion: Toot Your Horn

By | October 6, 2016

Why (and how) scientists should advocate for their research with journalists and policymakers

3 Comments

Attorneys representing pathologist Fazlul Sarkar and users of the post-publication peer review website present their cases regarding the constitutionality of subpoenaing for the identities of anonymous commenters.

1 Comment

image: TS Picks: September 19, 2016

TS Picks: September 19, 2016

By | September 19, 2016

Human-Neanderthal inbreeding; “personal genetics” is a family matter; studying city-dwelling rats; science reporting without embargoes

0 Comments

image: Q&A: Why I Warned AAAS About the Hack

Q&A: Why I Warned AAAS About the Hack

By | September 14, 2016

Philipp Hummel, the journalist who alerted EurekAlert administrators to a security breach, discusses the role of embargoes in science reporting.

0 Comments

image: AAAS Press Release Repository Hacked

AAAS Press Release Repository Hacked

By | September 14, 2016

EurekAlert is offline after a journalist alerts the American Association for the Advancement of Science to a security breach.

0 Comments

image: Helping Scientists Spread Their Research

Helping Scientists Spread Their Research

By | August 1, 2016

A platform called Kudos helps users disseminate—and explain—their publications for free.

0 Comments

image: Five Days, Five Science Plays

Five Days, Five Science Plays

By | July 1, 2016

Seattle-based science writers and playwrights collaborated to produce theatrical works in a week.

0 Comments

image: Getting the Word Out

Getting the Word Out

By | February 1, 2016

In a shifting media landscape with a growing public interest in science, some researchers are doing their own PR.

2 Comments

image: Scientific Literacy Redefined

Scientific Literacy Redefined

By | February 1, 2016

Researchers could become better at engaging in public discourse by more fully considering the social and cultural contexts of their work.

9 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Gut Microbes Linked to Neurodegenerative Disease
  2. Top 10 Innovations 2016
    Features Top 10 Innovations 2016

    This year’s list of winners celebrates both large leaps and small (but important) steps in life science technology.

  3. Opinion: WHO’s Silence on Cannabis
  4. Image of the Day: Parting Ways
    Image of the Day Image of the Day: Parting Ways

    The Allen Institute for Cell Science releases the first public collection of human induced pluripotent stem cells that have been fluorescently tagged using CRISPR.

Rockland