A password will be emailed to you.
  • Strategies for collecting evidence of intelligent Extra-Terrestrial activity.
  • Ancient tradition lives on in Tripoli’s spices souq.
  • Man wins right to stick tongue out on passport photo.
  • Whenever Bush’s approval ratings start slipping the President’s administration issues a terrorist warning saying an attack is imminent. Wonder if that is what Blair is up to?
  • Archivists to preserve recording of JFK assassination.
  • Was 911 allowed to happen?
  • Is the solar system special?
  • Beneath Antarctica’s ice lies mysterious Lake Vostok.
  • Spacewalkers cope with phantom menace.
  • Ancient life form may help newest technologies.
  • Ancient tomb yields secrets to builders of Egyptian mosque.
  • Pre-911 acts led to alerts.
  • Alexander the Great’s death debated.
  • Polystyrene homes planned for Afghans. So, who is pocketing all the spare cash?
  • Could astronauts sleep their way to the stars? And if so, should they get paid?
  • Science more creative and less true than many believe. That sentence is a real mind-melter.
  • Dramatic difference between behaviour of matter and anti-matter discovered. They haven’t discovered what anti means, have they?
  • Unreliable websites put patients at risk: Expert in complementary medicine criticizes bogus cancer advice. Kind of what unreliable means, though.
  • Women who believe in long life bear sons.
  • US Army orders weapons supercomputer. Skynet on the way?
  • Anomalous ground holes appear in the Russian province. Finally someone in Russia has seen Caddyshack.
  • The games are as flawed today as they were in ancient Greece.
  • Could gene technology be used illegally to increase an athlete’s performance?
  • The medical timebomb: too many women doctors.
  • Where have all the frogs gone?
  • Forbidden Science: What can studies of pornography, prostitutes, and seedy truck stops contribute to society?

Quote of the Day:

I have come to believe that the whole world is an enigma, a harmless enigma that is made terrible by our own mad attempt to interpret it as though it had an underlying truth.

Umberto Eco