A series of lawsuits have been brought against Johnson & Johnson by women alleging that talcum powder caused their ovarian cancer, a suggestion that current science does not support. Katrina Wesencraft takes a look at the evidence to see if there is a greater conspiracy at play.
Author: Katrina Wesencraft
With several countries investing in the development of lethal autonomous weapons (LAWs), many believe that we are in the midst of an artificial intelligence arms race. This technology has the power to transform modern warfare, but should we allow machines to determine (and attack) their own targets?
Katrina Wesencraft peeks into a future of shared 3D printing and digital embroidery at the UoG launch of the MAKLab Makerspace.
Human faeces, an experimental drug in the US, may in fact provide a cheap and effective treatment for several devastating neurological disorders, without any side-effects.
For the first time, Glasgow Science Festival has worked in partnership with the Department of Philosophy at the University of Glasgow to bring us ‘The Value of Suffering’. Suffering is defined as the state...
As a neuroscience student, working with donated bodies has been a hugely beneficial part of my education because, when it comes to anatomy, diagrams just don’t cut it. The history of Scotland’s world-leading anatomists...