Robin Meadows is a freelance science writer in the San Francisco Bay Area. She’s the Bay Area Monitor‘s water reporter, contributes to Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment and PLOS Research News, and has written […]
A Day in the Life
Hillary Rosner is an award-winning independent journalist who has been covering the environment for more than a decade. You can find her byline in National Geographic, Wired, Scientific American, The New York Times, High Country News, […]
Liz Neeley is executive director of The Story Collider. She’s a marine biologist by training, and studied the evolution of the eyes and color patterns of tropical reef fish. She worked on coral reef management in […]
Emily Willingham’s work has appeared online at The New York Times, Slate, Forbes, Discover, NOVA, and others, and in print in Backpacker, Texas Parks and Wildlife magazine, and local and regional publications. She is a […]
Ross Andersen is a senior editor at The Atlantic, where he oversees the science, technology, and health sections. He was previously deputy editor of Aeon, and before that, was science editor of the Los Angeles Review of Books. Follow […]
David Corcoran recently retired as editor of Science Times, The New York Times’ weekly science section. He joined the Times in 1988 and worked in a variety of positions, including education editor and deputy Op-Ed […]
Alexandra Witze is a correspondent for Nature and Science News magazines, focusing on the earth and planetary sciences. With her husband, Jeff Kanipe, she is the author of Island on Fire (Pegasus Books, 2015), about the extraordinary 1783 eruption of the Icelandic volcano Laki.
Rich Stone has been with Science magazine since 1991, much of that time as an overseas correspondent. He has contributed to Discover, Smithsonian, and National Geographic and wrote the nonfiction book Mammoth: The Resurrection of an Ice Age Giant.
Erik Vance’s work focuses on the human element of science—the people who do it, those who benefit, and those who do not. He’s written for Scientific American, Harper’s, National Geographic, and others. He’s writing a book about the science of expectation and healing.
Joe Palca is a science correspondent with NPR—in his words, “the same dead-end job he’s had for almost 23 years.” Before that he worked as a correspondent for Nature and Science. He also worked in television, but he’d prefer not to talk about that.
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