UK Energy Bill, rat cull in South Georgia, the powers of olive oil, and Romantic Chemistry
Quentin Cooper investigates the science in the news and the news in science.
Quentin Cooper looks at the idea of converting power stations to burn wood from trees.
Coffee extinction, evidence of the earliest human society, and migratory birds dying.
Gareth Mitchell investigates energy storage solutions and the threats to our woodlands.
Six-year sentences handed to Italian earthquake specialists for bad L'Aquila advice.
What is the scientific evidence behind the badger cull?
The Nobel Prizes for 2012; the science and the glory.
Retractions - what happens when published research is wrong? With Quentin Cooper.
Quentin Cooper visits the Gravity Fields festival in Grantham, Lincolnshire.
Climate computer modelling and its use in determining future UK energy policy.
Quentin Cooper explores how online social pressure can increase voter turnout.
Quentin Cooper features some of the highlights of the British Science Festival in Aberdeen
Piano tuners' brains, exo-planets and chimp justice. Quentin Cooper presents science news.
Quentin Cooper investigates Mars, bomb-proof make-up, toilets of the future, and bird song
How a child with total paralysis could kick a football using a brain-controlled suit.
Quentin Cooper reports on the latest surface rover mission to Mars, NASA's Curiosity.
A look at phonics and neuroscience, maths and the epic classics, and animal empathy.
Simulating a whole bacterium, UK tsunamis, melting Greenland ice, and herd behaviour.
Neanderthal medicine, commemorating extinctions, ExLab and the ethics of crowd funding.
Angela Saini examines new technology designed to speed up airport security checks.
Quentin Cooper investigates the news in science and science in the news.
Adam Rutherford presents the finals of So You Want to Be a Scientist?
Quentin Cooper looks at how mathematical genius Alan Turing helped form the digital age.
Legionnaires' bacteriology, why Venus is good for science and the true illusion of stripes
80 years of neutrons, why helium gas isn't a laugh and horrible noises we love to hate.
Energy generation perceptions, light loving bugs, fast chips, and predicting earthquakes.