CRISPR has inspired many pages of bioethics and very few on epistemology.
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ageing

Understanding the discourse of aging analyses different perspectives on ageing in the media and mass culture.
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Review of the book The end of everything (astrophysically speaking), by the Australian astrophysicist Katie Mack, on the possible ends of the universe.
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This book is both a biography and an inspiring reflection on the sexism of the scientific world in recent decades
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[caption id="attachment_111125" align="alignleft" width="250"] Charles Darwin's barnacle and David Bowie's spider. How scientific names celebrate adventurers, heroes, and even a few scoundrels. Stephen B. Heard. Yale University Press. New Haven,

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retractions

Retraction is a compulsory literary genre: it is only written by one who has no other choice, and it does not pursue fame. Except for a few media cases, retractions go unnoticed by the public. What makes for hot news?
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Ideology

The myth says that science has no ideology. Perhaps science doesn’t, but scientists certainly do. And this is even clearer with lay people, who do not suffer consequences for the

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99-78

[caption id="attachment_14099" align="alignleft" width="200"] Mala farma. Cómo las empresas farmacéuticas engañan a los médicos y perjudican a los pacientes. Ben Goldacre. Paidós. Barcelona, 2013. 364 pages.[/caption] Finally, a book explaining the

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TWEETS

© Mètode «There is very little literature in a poster. Just enough to make your work understood in a limited space» It could be named MUSA: Minimal Unit of Scientific Activity. Long

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56-65

[caption id="attachment_20140" align="alignleft" width="200"] Nanociencia y nanotecnología. Entre la ciencia ficción del presente y la tecnología del futuro. José Ángel Martín Gago (coordinador) Fundación Española para la Ciencia y la

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