In pursuit of her stories, award-winning science writer Faye Flam has weathered storms in Greenland, gotten frost nip at the South Pole, and floated weightless aboard NASA’s zero-g plane. She has a degree in geophysics from the California Institute of Technology and started her writing career with the Economist. She later took on the particle physics and cosmology beat at Science Magazine. In 1995 she became a staff writer for the Inquirer - where she’s covered everything from climate change to space exploration to cancer research. Her recent story, “Faulting the Forensics” won first prize in the 2010 Keystone competition. Her previous science column, “Carnal Knowledge,” ran from 2005 to 2008. It covered the intersection of science and sex. Her new column and blog, Planet of the Apes, explores the topic of evolution and runs in the Inquirer’s health section each Monday. It was launched in April of 2011. Email Faye at firstname.lastname@example.org.
0 CommentsF.F. I'm thinking about giving Higgs a chance to co-blog every Tuesday. Here are some of his most recent thoughts about evolution. Higgs:... Read more
0 CommentsFF: Someone wiser than I am once told me it's better not to argue with irrational people. That's usually true, but not always. At this point... Read more
0 CommentsDespite the fact that we can’t see oxygen or carbon dioxide in our air, the existence of these invisible gases is not a radical theory... Read more
0 CommentsThe relevance of evolution to the origin of life came up in the comments following yesterday's post. That may not be a coincidence, since I... Read more
0 CommentsIt’s not only members of the religious right who go around saying science is a form of faith. I just found out from the blog Cosmic Variance... Read more