Platypuses, Bearded Dragons, and Zebrafish might offer a further history of REM sleep and the origins of dreams in humans.
Oliver Sacks would have been 86 today. We explore his most famous book, The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, 34 years later.
Henry Marsh in his masterful book gives us a glimpse of how death, triumph, and the perils of medicine have shaped his life through neurosurgery.
Amy Trask is one of the most established women in sports. She is also one of the most beloved people on Twitter. She talks about the the two subjects here.
Randolph Nesse is responsible for Darwinian medicine. In his new book, Good Reasons for Bad Feelings, he opens the door for evolutionary psychiatry.
Eduard Punset, arguably one of the greatest popularizers of science in Spain and in many Spanish-speaking countries, passed away at 82 years of age.
Esmé Weijun Wang’s new book, The Collected Schizophrenias, is a thrilling and sometimes chaotic ride through her many battles with schizoaffective disorder.
Oliver Sacks' last book, Everything In Its Place, delivers a heartfelt goodbye and a much-needed collection of writings that represents his voracious appetite for knowledge.
How do modern societies evolve? Harvard biologist, Edward O. Wilson tries to answer these questions in his new book, Genesis: The Deep Origins of Societies.
When Alex Trebek announced in March that he had been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer, America was understandably devastated. Who could possibly take over?

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