Inclusivity is also a particular challenge when it comes to citizen science projects. It can be difficult to involve people
As a particle physicist working with the CMS collaboration taking data in the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), now is an incredibly
Part I of an Exclusive Ideagen 3 part Ideagen Talk series with Dylan Vecchione. On west Maui, Kahekili Reef it is interesting
We may indeed have to do all of the above. Indeed the most likely scenario could be that human-machine superintelligence
Many citizens are enthusiastic about improving their communities and local governments are employing new technologies to take advantage of this resurgence in civic energy. Local level governments, providing an ever-growing share of public service delivery, are experimenting to engage and empower citizens.
A combined, cross-sector approach focused on citizens is necessary. The results can be more citizens engaged in the critical science policies that impact our society.
Defined as engagement of non-professionals in scientific investigation, citizen science involves volunteers asking questions, collecting data, or interpreting results. Any form of citizen science leads to change because it influences human relationships with nature.
Crowdsourcing is giving us a better understanding of everything from traffic jams to the surface of Mars.
Use your imagination just one more time: Think about the impact that our collective input can have on research. Those of us with celiac disease are in the fight together. We can unify our voices to amplify celiac disease, be heard, and help build the pathway to a cure.
Magle securing a camera trap that captures data for the Chicago Wildlife Watch initiative. Below, more of the sort of images
The Wilderness Act is a reminder of the importance of protecting and preserving our wild spaces -- in the United States and around the world. As I look forward to the next 50 years, I see amazing opportunities for conservation and discovery, and unprecedented risks and challenges facing our natural world.
Paleontologists at the museum plan to remove the femur from the dig site this July. The bone may help paleontologists understand