We take your questions about life, Earth and the universe to researchers hunting for answers at the frontiers of knowledge.
The Data Skeptic Podcast features interviews and discussion of topics related to data science, statistics, machine learning, artificial intelligence and the like, all from the perspective of applying critical thinking and the scientific method to evaluate the veracity of claims and efficacy of approaches.
Due to the coronavirus pandemic, the Science Weekly podcast will now explore some of the crucial scientific questions about Covid-19. Led by its usual hosts Ian Sample, Hannah Devlin and Nicola Davis, as well as the Guardian's health editor Sarah Boseley, we’ll be taking questions – some sent by you – to experts on the frontline of the global outbreak. Send us your questions here: theguardian.com/covid19questions
Narrators read our favorite written stories. You can listen to them anywhere, including on your smart speaker. Play for audio versions of WIRED's latest Science stories on genetic engineering, robotics, space, climate change, and more.
Programme exploring the limits and potential of the human mind
Breaking news on the environment, climate change, pollution, and endangered species. Also featuring Climate Connections, a special series on climate change co-produced by NPR and National Geographic.
Smash Boom Best is a debate show for kids and families from the makers of the award-winning podcast, Brains On! Every episode takes two cool things, smashes them together and lets you decide which is best. Our debaters use facts and passion to make their case -- teaching listeners how to defend their own opinions along the way.
Emergency Medicine Cases – Where the Experts Keep You in the Know. For complete episodes please visit emergencymedicinecases.com
Leading science journalists cover some of the most interesting developments in the world of science. For a deeper audio dive you can subscribe to Science Talk. To view all of our archived podcasts please go to www.scientificamerican.com/podcast
How many organs could you donate and remain alive? How many planet Earths could fit inside the Sun? How high is a giraffe's blood pressure? Why is the sea blue? To find out, Ask The Naked Scientists!
A fun-filled discussion of the big, mind-blowing, unanswered questions about the Universe. In each episode, Daniel Whiteson (a Physicist who works at CERN) and Jorge Cham (a popular online cartoonist) discuss some of the simple but profound questions that people have been wondering about for thousands of years, explaining the science in a fun, shorts-wearing and jargon-free way.
CBC Radio's Quirks and Quarks covers the quirks of the expanding universe to the quarks within a single atom... and everything in between.
News and views from the world of clinical oncology and hematology.
Learn to use the sciences of the mind to help you understand what makes you emotionally tick. Two Austin therapists and their world-recognized guest experts break down the research in modern attachment, relational neuroscience and trauma in a challenging but entertaining format to keep you off autopilot and moving towards closer connections. www.therapistuncensored.com
A show about the natural world and how we use it. We explore science, energy, environmentalism, and reflections on how we think about and depict nature, and always leave time for plenty of goofing off. Outside/In is a production of New Hampshire Public Radio. Learn more at outsideinradio.org
Hosted by Al Martin, IBM VP of Data and A.I. Development, Making Data Simple provides the latest thinking on big data, A.I., and the implications for the enterprise from a range of experts.
Weekly Editors' Audio Summary for JAMA, the Journal of the American Medical Association
Biology is breaking out of the lab and clinic—and into our daily lives. Our new ability to engineer biology is transforming not just science, research, and healthcare, but how we produce our food, the materials we use, how we manufacture, and much, much more. From the latest scientific advances to the biggest trends, this show explores all the ways biology is today where the computing revolution was 50 years ago: on the precipice of revolutionizing our world in ways we are only just beginnin ...
OncoPharm is a podcast dedicated to all things oncology pharmacy. Most episodes cover updates and recent publications concerning the use of medications in caring for patients we cancer. Periodically, episodes drop devoted to Landmark Clinical Trials in oncology and Fundamentals of Oncology Pharmacy.
Canada's weekly podcast that explores a wide range of controversies and curiosities using science and critical thinking.
We talk to business and technology leaders who share analysis, insights, and stories on data science, the Internet of Things, Smart Communities and other forces driving digital transformation and leveraging the power of location intelligence.
From Mendel's peas to personal genome sequencing, Genetics Unzipped brings you stories from the world of genes, genomes and DNA. In association with The Genetics Society.
The Curious Clinicians is a medical podcast that asks "why?". Why do diseases present in certain ways? What are the mechanisms of treatments we use? Why does the human body function as it does? Join us to explore these questions and many more.
From the PBS science series NOVA, a biweekly podcast digging into the science behind the headlines. Alok Patel takes you behind the scenes with the people—scientists, engineers, technologists, mathematicians and more—working to understand our world. Now it's more critical than ever to distinguish fact from fiction and find science-based answers to the most pressing questions of our time. Subscribe, and learn more by visiting pbs.org/novanowpodcast.
This podcast is about strange medicine. I will use my experience as an ER nurse to explore the world of medicine. True Crime, coroners cases, medical mysteries, bizarre treatments from around the world, scary diseases and medical breakthroughs. Real life stories from the Emergency Room. Sometimes it's the cure that kills you!
At a time when our nation is portrayed as increasingly polarized, media often ignore viewpoints and stories that are worthy of attention. American Thought Leaders, hosted by The Epoch Times Senior Editor Jan Jekielek, features in-depth discussions with some of America’s most influential thought leaders on pertinent issues facing our nation today.
Each month, CHEST hosts a discussion with the author of one or more articles from the current issue, adding context and commentary on the most relevant topics facing those in the fields of pulmonary, critical care, and sleep medicine.
The Bio Report podcast, hosted by award-winning journalist Daniel Levine, focuses on the intersection of biotechnology with business, science, and policy.
A weekly programme that illuminates the mysteries and challenges the controversies behind the science that's changing our world.
BrainPod is the podcast from the journal Neuropsychopharmacology, produced in association with Nature Publishing Group. Join us as we delve into the latest basic and clinical research that advance our understanding of the brain and behavior, featuring highlighted content from a top journal in fields of neuroscience, psychiatry, and pharmacology. For complete access to the original papers and reviews featured in this podcast, subscribe to Neuropsychopharmacology.
Weekly deep dives on data management with the engineers and entrepreneurs who are shaping the industry
Podcast by BMJ Group
This podcast's purpose is to bring together the field of neuroprosthetics / brain machine interfaces / brain implants in an understandable conversation about the current topics and breakthroughs. We hope to complement scientific papers on new neural research in an easy, digestable way. Innovators and professionals can share thoughts or ideas to facilitate 'idea sex' to make the field of brain implants a smaller and more personal space.
The Hub and Spoken podcast is a series of fascinating discussions with today's top data and business leaders from across the business world. The podcasts explore how to add most value to organisations through the use of data and analytics and how best to organise yourselves to achieve that value. It talks about defining and delivering a data strategy and the best way to return business value.
Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE for Sociology. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and professional markets with principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, and Singapore.
The Neurology Podcast provides practical information for neurologists and clinicians to practice the best possible medicine for patients. Examining methods and findings in peer-reviewed journals, the show provides insights that impact clinical practice and patient care. Each week listeners may earn CME credits by completing online quizzes at neurology.org. From the journal Neurology and the American Academy of Neurology, providing education and expert analysis since 2007.
Experian's DataTalk is a fun show featuring data science leaders and technologists from around the world. We talk about artificial intelligence, machine learning, deep learning, computer vision, data visualizations, data ethics, data philanthropy, and much more. Hosted by Mike Delgado
Podcasts by the Canadian Medical Association Journal. Follow CMAJ Podcasts on iTunes, SoundCloud, or your favourite podcatcher! Thanks for tuning in.
Interviews with authors of articles from JAMA Neurology. JAMA Neurology is an international peer-reviewed journal for physicians caring for people with neurologic disorders and those interested in the structure and function of the normal and diseased nervous system.
The old forms of the left are moribund and the new forms are stupid. We're making a podcast that talks about the need to organize a dialectical pessimism and develop a Marxist salvage project capable of putting up a good fight as the world burns around us. A clean, honest, and unsentimental melancholy is required; we've cultivated one and would like to share it with you.
Bill Nye is on a mission to change the world — one voicemail at a time. Bill and science writer Corey S. Powell take your burning questions and put them to the world's leading experts on just about every topic in the universe. Should you stop eating cheeseburgers to combat climate change? Could alien life be swimming inside the moons of Jupiter and Saturn? Does your pet parakeet learn to sing the way that you learned to speak? Bill, Corey, and their special guests will answer those questions ...
New developments in science, space exploration, environment and technology
Prehab is an educational platform that teaches people how to take control of their own health through online physical therapy. This show will arm you with the knowledge to address your ache's and pains, optimize performance, promote longevity, and keep your movement system in tune one podcast at a time. Instilling new meaning into physical therapy.
At Popular Science, we report and write dozens of science and tech stories every week. And while a lot of the fun facts we stumble across make it into our articles, there are lots of other weird facts that we just keep around the office. So we figured, why not share those with you? Welcome to The Weirdest Thing I Learned This Week. Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/popular-science/support
Speak Up For The Ocean Blue raises awareness of the variety of ocean science and conservation projects conducted all around the world. It educates you, the listener, on the different Ocean Conservation Projects that are happening around the world. By listening to our guests, I hope to inspire you to live an ocean-friendly life through their stories and the information I provide to guide you towards a living a life that will be healthy for the Ocean. On the podcast episodes, I discuss, sharks ...
By VOA Learning English
Fires are supposed to reset ecosystems, paving the way for new growth. But human meddling and climate change have turned them into monsters.
In this EM Quick Hits: Walter Himmel on new diseases associated with immune checkpoint inhibitors, Leeor Sommer on the evolution of epiglottitis - adult epiglottitis clinical pearls, Sarah Reid on how to pick up HSP, Anand Swaminathan on an approach to management of heat stroke, Justin Morgenstern on the association between pediatric Bell's palsy a…
New research shows that the prehistoric giants were even cooler than we thoughtBy Karen Hopkin
Editor's Summary by Kristin Walter, MD, Associate Editor of JAMA, the Journal of the American Medical Association, for the September 21, 2021, issue.
The new finding underscores the complexity of marine mammals’ social life and cognition. It may also help save the snoopy cetaceans.
To slow the collapse of nature, the Biden administration is promising to protect nearly a third of the country's land and water by 2030. The plan is expected to rely heavily on private landowners.By NPR
This episode celebrates our latest digital issue going live! The weirdest things we learned this week range from a swapping blood with the Pope to the dramatic origins of the Monopoly board game. Whose story will be voted "The Weirdest Thing I Learned This Week"? The Weirdest Thing I Learned This Week is a podcast by Popular Science. Share your wei…
Fungi, parasites, root rot: Climate change is increasing the risk of trees weakening and dying. Falling trees have increased power outages nationwide, which threatens public health and safety.By NPR
Daniel and Jorge break down this question that stumped Daniel at his public office hours! Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.comBy iHeartRadio
Earlier this month the government announced it will extend the storage limit for those freezing their egg cells from 10 to 55 years. Over the past decade there has been a rapid growth in egg freezing, reaching 2,400 cycles in 2019, and the new rules will allow more freedom in choosing when to freeze – and unfreeze. But, as an expensive, invasive an…
“If you’re not thinking about that worst-case scenario as a parent, you’re considered evil,” says Lenore Skenazy. “We have a society that has dedicated itself to making sure that children won’t have to deal with anything scary or bad.” Neurotic parenting is preventing children from developing emotionally and becoming independent, says Lenore Skenaz…
In this episode of the Heart podcast, Digital Media Editor, Dr James Rudd, is joined by Dr Alastair Moss from the University of Leicester. They discuss the paradoxical effect of exercise on coronary artery calcification.If you enjoy the show, please subscribe to the podcast to get episodes automatically downloaded to your phone and computer. Also, …
Power outages are a growing problem in a hotter climate, and it's not just from bigger storms. Rising temperatures are also damaging trees, making them more likely to fall on power lines.By NPR
Dr. Alex Menze discusses the acute and chronic effects of a history of concussions with Dr. Nathan Churchill.By American Academy of Neurology
Cristina gives us an earful about a wellness trend that suggests placing a small seed or bead on the cartilage of your outer ear provides multiple health benefits. Adam looks back in history to corroborate whether sex work really is the so-called ‘oldest profession’.
On September 16th, the virtual ESMO Congress 2021 began. This week, we’ll hear from the authors of three influential, late-breaking studies presented at the meeting. To listen to more podcasts from ASCO, visit asco.org/podcasts.
Dr Victor Pikov is the founder and CEO of Medipace, a sacral nerve stimulation neuromodulation company and VP of Technology at TRI, Trans Stimulation Incorporated. He also worked at Galvani, a joint venture between Google and GSK as well as working in academia before. Top 3 Takeaways "When you try to speak to potential investors who consider themse…
Interview with Ming Lim, MD, PhD, and Sarosh R. Irani, MD, PhD, authors of Use and Safety of Immunotherapeutic Management of N-Methyl-d-Aspartate Receptor Antibody Encephalitis: A Meta-analysis
Chronic sinusitis is inflammation of the paranasal sinuses lasting more than 12 weeks.Symptoms include facial pressure, rhinorrhoea, postnasal drainage, congestion, and general malaise.Raj Sindwani, Section Head of Rhinology, Sinus, and Skull Base Surgery, Head and Neck Institute, Cleveland Clinic Foundation, gives us a clinical overview of the con…
Kids are back in school in person now in many parts of the United States and the world, yet both they and their parents are still worried about activities and contagion risk, especially in children younger than 12 years of age and others not yet vaccinated. Aaron Milstone, a pediatric infectious disease expert at Johns […]…
Antibodies donated by people who’ve recovered from COVID infection, known as convalescent plasma, is a therapy that does have emergency use authorization by the FDA, and that must be given to hospitalized people early in the course of infection. Arturo Casadevall, a convalescent plasma expert at Johns Hopkins, says timing is critical. Casadevall: I…
A treatment known as convalescent plasma, which is basically antibodies from someone who’s already recovered from COVID, can help in early COVID infection, but the caveat is early. Arturo Casadevall, a convalescent plasma expert at Johns Hopkins, says for people with certain health conditions, seeking early treatment is a wise idea. Casadevall: The…
Antibodies in the blood of people who’ve had COVID and recovered can help others avoid severe cases of the disease, use of this treatment in some has shown. Yet when larger scale clinical trials were undertaken, results were largely lackluster, and the treatment has fallen by the wayside. Arturo Casadevall, a convalescent plasma expert at […]…
Convalescent plasma is plasma donated by people who’ve already had COVID and recovered. Early in the pandemic this historically successful technique was attempted to stem the tide of COVID-related death, but now the therapy has fallen into disuse. Arturo Casadevall, a convalescent plasma expert at Johns Hopkins, explains. Casadevall: We are talking…
Samya Tajmouati, a PhD student in Data Science at the University of Science of Kenitra, Morocco, joins us today to discuss her work Applying K-Nearest Neighbors to Time Series Forecasting: Two New Approaches.
Deadly flooding in and around New York City dramatizes the risks to infrastructure that was wasn’t built to handle warmer, wetter climate.
In this episode of the IJGC podcast, Editor-in-Chief Dr. Pedro Ramirez, is joined by Dr. Kemi Doll to discuss racial disparities in endometrial cancer screening with ultrasound. Dr. Kemi Doll is a gynecologic oncologist, health services researcher, and Associate Professor at the University of Washington, Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Her…
The Faroe Islands government has announced that they will review their regulations of the dolphin cull after some whalers and critics thought that the last cull of 1400 white-sided dolphins was too numerous to use all of the meat. The current regulations that I mentioned during the last episode raised a number of questions about how quantitative ar…
Summary Building, scaling, and maintaining the operational components of a machine learning workflow are all hard problems. Add the work of creating the model itself, and it’s not surprising that a majority of companies that could greatly benefit from machine learning have yet to either put it into production or see the value. Tristan Zajonc recogn…
Summary Biology has been gaining a lot of attention in recent years, even before the pandemic. As an outgrowth of that popularity, a new field has grown up that pairs statistics and compuational analysis with scientific research, namely bioinformatics. This brings with it a unique set of challenges for data collection, data management, and analytic…
In this episode, Dillon sits down with Dr. Lauren Lynass to discuss tips and strategies to maintain and gain fitness while traveling or dealing with a chaotic schedule. Lauren has just road-tripped across the country and provides insights that helped her to keep moving in the process! Enjoy! -Team [P]Rehab Learn More About [P]Rehab Fitness Program!…
A growing body of research shows the many ways trees improves our mental and physical health. There's a push to understand more.By Martha Bebinger
The infrastructure of Afghanistan healthcare is under threat, as international agencies who run clinics withdraw from the country. At the same time, some of the healthcare workforce are leaving the country, while those who remain face the prospect of their wages drying up as the economy of the country collapses.But there remain people dedicated to …
This week it's time to join another local school to answer their burning science questions including can we bring back extinct species from the dead; is the Universe infinite; can we replace cells and tissues in the body; will science solve Alzheimer's Disease; are humans getting taller; how do viruses like Covid-19 evolve and change; why do black …
“People are losing jobs. They’re losing livelihoods. They’re losing social credibility,” says Michael Rectenwald. “We’re looking at social death, in effect.” In this episode, Michael Rectenwald, author of “Google Archipelago: The Digital Gulag and the Simulation of Freedom,” explains the negative consequences of cancel culture and what “The Great R…
In Germany, car companies are showing off their latest electric vehicles. But in areas of Europe, some cars won't be allowed on the street soon. So some car companies are putting e-bikes on display.By NPR
Look into my eyes. What do you see? Pupil, lens, retina… an intricate set of special tissues and mechanisms all working seamlessly together, so that I can see the world around me. Charles Darwin called the eye an ‘organ of extreme perfection’ and he’s not wrong!But if the eye is so complex and intricate, how did it evolve? One listener, Aloyce from…
The rodents’ personalities may help them to secure territory and avoid prey.By Maddie Bender
Hundreds of people are displaying similar behaviors to that of YouTube star Jan Zimmermann. Do they have a disorder or something more mysterious?
The world's largest trees are adapted to wildfires. But with fires getting more extreme, scientists warn that giant sequoias are running out of time.By NPR
Canadian science suffered from COVID. After the election, how do we bring it back better?; Potty training cows to solve the problem of pee pollution; Fashion backward — Archaeologists find 120,000 year old tools for making clothes; How does a black hole eat? With its spiral arms.
There was a cull of 1400 white-sided dolphins in the Faroe Islands recently has some people wanting to know if it was legal. Whaling of pilot whales and other small cetaceans is legal in the Faroe Islands as the local community relies on whale meat as their primary protein source. The small island autonomous territory has been culling whales for ce…
Editor-in-Chief of the Archives of Disease in Childhood, Dr Nick Brown, brings you the monthly Atoms - the highlights of the October 2021 issue.Read it on the Archives of Disease in Childhood website:https://adc.bmj.com/content/106/10/iBy BMJ Group
Today, Brooke Patterson hosts Annie Strauch and Catherine Etty-Leal, both experienced Australian physiotherapists with a Masters in Sports Physio and Musculoskeletal Physio. Annie’s passion for performance physiotherapy started in London’s West End where she managed performers in over 30 productions. After that, Performance Medicine (https://perfor…
This podcast is focused on the paper "Anorexia nervosa and the gastrointestinal tract”, published online in Frontline Gastroenterology in August 2021.Dr Philip Smith, Social Media and Associate Editor of FG and Consultant Gastroenterologist at the Royal Liverpool Hospital interviews Dr Wisam Jafar, Consultant Gastroenterologist and Nutrition Lead a…