After three years of silence, the Large Hadron Collider is smashing atoms with more power than ever.

A local carbon capture and storage company has received some serious backing to rollout its technology.

CSIRO is bringing together Australia’s budding hydrogen industry with a new knowledge hub.

Australian engineers are working on nanoparticle ink for printing solar cells.

Vietnam's biggest steel manufacturer will soon receive shipments of iron ore from its mine in the Northern Territory.

The CFMEU and a subcontractor have been fined over illegal picketing at an Adelaide construction site.

Australian scientists have made an exciting cryopreservation discovery that could improve organ storage.

Samsung has started production on next-gen, 3-nanometre chips.

Binding methane with metal could be a new way to recycle the potent fossil fuel.

Researchers in the US are trying to use the special properties of bacteria to make jet fuel.

A new review looks at how much of the world’s extreme weather is down to human-driven climate change.

A West Australian engineering company and its director have been fined a total of $460,000 over the death of a worker who was crushed by a piece of pipe.

Defence contractor Thales has been charged over the death of a worker at a manufacturing facility in Victoria.

Tesltra says it is boosting its optical links to 400 Gbps.

AEMO has released its 30-year electricity market roadmap.

The US Supreme Court has significantly weakened the nation’s Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).

The federal government has launched an expert review of Australia’s carbon credit system.

A new machine learning model can detect hidden Aboriginal rock art.

Experts say DNA technology can help improve damaged ecosystems.

The need for more power from Snowy Hydro has prompted flooding fears for farmers.

New stats show the insurance bill for February floods in NSW and QLD has reached $4.8 billion.

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XENOTRANSPLANTATION - sounds like something that would happen to an ill-fated crew member in Star Trek, but it is also a technical term for using non-human parts to treat or enhance our own bodies. 

Even though many of us have been forced indoors, the COVID-19 crisis is eroding our privacy.

I am Tim Hall; a red-blooded, beer-drinking, car-driving Australian male who has no interest in watching sports – at least, not the sports played by humans.

This week marked an astounding leap forward, scientifically speaking - taking a picture of something that cannot be seen.

Chiropractic is a surprisingly popular form of alternative medicine - so mainstream that it’s hardly ‘alternative’ and so non-scientific that it’s barely ‘medicine’.

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