Collaborative Doctoral Partnership student Anaïs Walsdorf explores the life and work of Margaret Bourke-White, a pioneering photographer whose work offered social and political commentary while advocating for human rights across the world.
Here are the nominees for the Arthur C. Clarke Award 2023 science fiction book of the year…
On 11 May 1997 – more than 25 years ago – a computer beat the world chess champion, Garry Kasparov. How has our world changed since then? And what does it mean when computers win against people?
A previously overlooked letter, article and exhibit suggest the British chemist Rosalind Franklin contributed more to revealing the ‘secret of life’ than thought, reports Science Director Roger Highfield.
At a special Lates event, the public heard how digital twins of patients will help usher in a new era of personalised and predictive medicine.
With the help of Year 5 students, Lily Hayward explores what it takes to build a base on the Moon, suitable for human survival.
An influential figure in art, photography and natural history, Anna Atkins was born on 16 March, 224 years ago
The Science Museum will mark the 30th anniversary of the first episode of The X Files with an IMAX showing and Q+A, this blog looks at the amazing legacy of fictional FBI Agent Dana Scully.
Born this day in 1877, Garrett Morgan was the mind behind several inventions that still play a role in our daily lives. However, as a Black man living in the USA during the turn of the 19th century, he faced considerable racism and discrimination throughout his life.