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Lawrence Krauss and Richard Dawkins were interviewed about their new film, The Unbelievers, at the Hot Docs Film Festival in Toronto.
Origins Project director Lawrence Krauss recently appeared on Krista Tippett's podcast, On Being, where he discussed the weight of space and the importance of scientific literacy.
Slate writer Torie Bosch posts glowing review of the Origins Project's Storytelling of Science event - part of the Origins Stories Weekend
The Origins Stories Pre-Show Reception featured a host of the top scientists, writers, journalists, and film stars - an illustrious kick-off to the Unbelievers Test Screening and Panel Discussion.
The world premiere of a new documentary film, The Unbelievers, starring Lawrence Krauss and Richard Dawkins will be held at the HotDocs Film Festival in Toronto.
In Spring 2013 we welcome three Origins Project Distinguished Visiting Professors including Nobel Laureates Frank Wilczek and Sidney Altman, and Booker Prize-winning novelist, Ian McEwan.
Applications are now being accepted for the first annual Norm Perrill Origins Project Scholarship for full-time ASU students interested in origins-focused issues.
Origins Project director Lawrence Krauss appears on HBO's Real Time with Bill Maher to talk science education and topical issues.
The winners of the Origin of Life Challenge were announced by OP board member Harry Lonsdale in collaboration with the Origins Project and director Lawrence Krauss. Co-winners of the $50,000 prize were John Sutherland, Cambridge and Matthew Powner, University College London.
Manfred Laubichler, Origins Project Associate Director, was named President's Professor at the 2012 Faculty Excellence Awards hosted by President Crow.
Origins Project director Lawrence Krauss has won the 2012 National Science Board Public Service Award, a top national award presented to an individual for making significant contributions to increasing the wider public understanding of science in the United States.
The ASU Origins Project is pleased to announce that Manfred Laubichler, Professor in the School of Life Sciences has been named Associate Director of the Origins Project.
Hollywood is wrong about aliens. They don't have oddly shaped heads, bulging eyes or even an eery green hue. Dimitar Sasselov is pretty convinced of that.
Seventy honors biology students from Chaparral High School studied “mystery” rocks and meteorites to explore aspects of astrobiology on a recent visit to ASU. The visit was organized by the ASU Origins Project, the NASA-supported ASU Astrobiology Program, and Chaparral High School honors biology teacher, Noel Rosenthal.
Like Einstein, he is as famous for his story as for his science. Dr. Hawking came here last month at the invitation of a friend, the cosmologist Lawrence Krauss, for a science festival sponsored by the Origins Project of Arizona State University.
A new club is bringing students together to contemplate human existence, life, consciousness, culture and the universe. The Origins Project Club serves as a student component to the ASU Origins Project, which explores the beginnings of life and the universe, president and biology freshman...
Making the case that much of the advance of human society and culture would have been drastically hindered without the wonders of plumbing, Arizona State University engineering student Jessica Piper took top honors in the ASU Origins Project Science and Culture Essay Competition.
Thousands of people attended events sponsored by the ASU Origins Project during its inaugural Science & Culture Festival, April 7-11.
Renowned theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking has publically said not to contact aliens. But he actually helped one Valley student get a personal message beamed up to space. Cronkite News reporter Bradford Dworak shows us a contest that's out of this world.
Stephen Hawking, Werner Herzog, Anthony Grayling, Liz Lerman and Jean Auel will be among the celebrities and scientists at Arizona State University April 7-11 for a science and culture festival.
What would you say to an extraterrestrial intelligent life form if you were contacted from outer space? Would you tell it about mountains, deserts, rain forests and oceans?
Two dozen chemists, geologists, biologists, planetary scientists and physicists gathered here recently to ponder where and what Eden might have been.
Renowned scientists in fields ranging from astrobiology to genetics disputed the origin of life on Earth as we know it and the definition of life itself during a panel discussion titled "The Greate Debate: What is Life?" at Arizona State University on Feb. 12.
ASU Origins Project Writer-in-Residence, Lucy Hawking, will be speaking at the Arizona Science Center on December 5 at 2 pm. Hawking has a knack for translating complex scientific concepts into language accessible by the general public, particularly children.
Close to 2000 people packed Gammage Auditorium on November 6 to hear a distinguished panel of scientists and philosophers discuss whether recent advances in neuroscience and evolutionary theory have transformed the way we think about morality.
A professor of anthropology at UCLA, Boyd has written extensively on the ways that culture and the transmission of knowledge from generation to generation have helped us succeed as a species.