Science Magazine Podcast: Episodes

The origin of dog domestication in Europe with Robert Wayne; Richard Lenski tracks the adaptation of bacteria over 50,000 generations; Robert Services describes the prospects of a new contender in solar technology.
Peter Jenniskens discusses findings from the Chelyabinsk meteorite; Richard Moss outlines the future of adaptation science; Gretchen Vogel talks about the battle against the "forgotten" malaria.
Neural predispositions to music and speech learning with Robert Zatorre; Jonas Frisén spotlights the role of scar formation following spinal cord injury; Emily Underwood traces the neural circuitry underlying depression.
Ashlee Rowe discusses how grasshopper mice are insensitive to a scorpion's stings; Thomas Russell describes how to distort the shape of liquid droplets; Michael Balter traces the origin of the first Americans.
Louise Rollins-Smith dissects a deadly frog fungus; Alan Cooper discusses distribution of Denisovan DNA in modern human population; Jeffrey Mervis talks about the recent U.S. government shutdown’s impact on data collection.
The gaps in evidence for newborn screening with Bridget Wilcken, Daniel Clery discusses new theories on the formation of the moon; Jacques Finlay describes the unintended consequences of current strategies to reduce nutrient pollution in lakes.
Our special issue on science communication: an open-access sting by John Bohannon; Jon Cohen on mysterious conferences; Jennifer Couzin-Frankel discusses negative results; Dan Kahan outlines the failures of communication in vaccine promotion.
Tackling the scourge of mercury pollution with David Malakoff; Laurie Leshin discusses new findings from the Mars Curiosity rover; Sriram Kosuri breaks down the N-terminal codon bias in bacterial genes.
A look back at the Cambrian explosion with Paul Smith; Virginia Morell discusses the resurgence of predatory animals across the U.S.; Bernard Marty talks about the nitrogen in the Archean atmosphere.
Alex John London breaks down the role of DNA identification in disaster zones; Michel Nussenzweig discusses a new tactic using antibodies to battle HIV; Richard Kerr reports on new data that may finally settle the debate surrounding Voyager.
Richard Stone surveys science diplomacy at the foot of a volatile North Korean volcano, Trent Dupuy discusses the link between the coldest brown dwarfs and gas giants planets, and Ben Harvey talks about new evidence for a numerosity map in the brain.
Science's Meghan Sachdev interviews Jon Vernick and Rebecca Peters about the book "Reducing Gun Violence in America: Informing Policy with Evidence and Analysis".
Thomas Mueller untangles the genetic and social learning aspect of bird migration, Zhigang Suo discusses new uses for improved stretchable and transparent ionic conductors; Jop de Vrieze talks about the promise of poop.
Andrew Ludlow unveils the world's most precise clock, Susan Baserga talks about the unsolved mystery of ribosomopathies, Robert Irion discusses the first privately funded mission to defend earth against asteroids, and more.
Listen to stories on preventing pesticide suicides, RNAi for bugs, manipulating the plant immune system, and more.
Science's Nisha Giridharan interviews Eric Miska about the idea that RNA can be transferred between organisms and function in communication and environmental sensing.
Listen to stories on dangerous buildings, a malaria vaccine, post-publication peer review, and more.
Richard Norris talks bout what the ocean's past can tell us about our climate future; Jessica Blois looks for patterns in biotic interactions under changing climates; Sonia Altizer discusses how infectious diseases may change; Eli Kintisch focuses on migrating marshes.
James Lupski talks about human mosaics;Susumu Tonegawa describes incepting memories into mice; John Bohannon reports on science and politics in Turkey.
Maria-Paz Gutierrez talks about sustainable architecture; Richard Stone describes the ongoing debate about an isthmus miracle; Christopher Webster discusses the isotope ratio of Mars' atmosphere.
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