This month in pictures
Abigail Malate, Staff Illustrator
Milk proteins grown in the laboratory could be a more sustainable alternative to the cow’s udder, but the science behind it is still maturing.
Benjamin Plackett, Contributor
January brought good and bad news to start the year.
Abigail Malate, Staff Illustrator
Inside Science offers thanks and recognition for scientific accomplishments during a challenging year.
Chris Gorski, Editor
An interview with baker and onetime chemical engineer Melissa Weller.
Chris Gorski, Editor
A new social network map shows a well-connected anti-vaccine movement, now intertwined with coronavirus conspiracy theories.
Marcus Woo, Contributor
The violin players' abilities could shed light on everything from epidemics to the spread of fake news.
Charles Q. Choi, Contributor
The etymological root of the word links nonrepresentational art and the history of scientific publications.
Yuen Yiu, Staff Writer
Artifacts found in a Mexican cave are about 30,000 years old.
Charles Q. Choi, Contributor
The Manhattan Project resulted in reactions both new and unforeseen.
Abigail Malate, Staff Illustrator
Highlights from our previous coverage of nuclear weapons and radiation.
Inside Science Staff
A new song type originated in western Canada and then spread East, replacing the sparrows’ traditional song.
Nala Rogers, Staff Writer