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Popular Science is the magazine for anyone curious about what’s new and next. With a readership of over 6.4 million, Popular Science is a must-have for technology fans, early adopters, and thought leaders.
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FROM OUR LATEST ISSUE, March / April 2016
• President Barack Obama—Looking out into his last year in office, our perhaps most pro-science and -technology president talks about what’s left to do, and what the future of science looks like in the United States.
• Live Forever—Today’s scientists aren’t searching for the Fountain of Youth in the jungle, but instead are trying to stall aging and the diseases that come with it. If they succeed, we’ll live longer, healthier, and perhaps happier lives.
• War on Social Media—When ISIS descended upon the Iraqi city of Mosul in 2014, they didn’t just arrive, they didn’t just march into town—they also launched a Twitter hashtag campaign and ushered in a new front in the war on terror.
• Baron of Low-Earth Orbit—Robert Bigelow—billionaire, space entrepreneur, avowed believer in extraterrestrials, and king of a hotel empire—believes that he can extend his empire to space with inflatable, livable habitats.
• Fukushima—The 2011 earthquake that struck northeast Japan triggered the meltdown of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear reactor—one
of the worst nuclear disasters the world has ever seen. Five years on, Popular Science visits the still-ongoing cleanup.
• Now—An autonomous party bus that would’ve made Ken Kesey jealous, become a podcasting pro, video cameras that film life in all directions, and more.
• Next—The ninth planet at the edge of the solar system (and it’s not Pluto), scraping the top of the atmosphere in a glider, gene editing plows forward (but are we ready for it?), and other topics of tomorrow.
• Manual—Letting loose your inner mad scientist with a Jacob’s ladder, a machine that applauds for you just because, and a homemade tool for reading brain waves are just a few of the DIY delights of this issue.
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