Could the common cold virus help to treat a deadly cancer?
Scientists from the Univeristy of Edinburgh think that testosterone may be behind the higher instances of heart attacks...
Despite dire predictions new research suggests that dementia rates are actually falling, specifically in men.
Kat busts the myth that your tongue has different taste zones.
A team have created a new form of personalised medicine, which could mean
correct doses of drugs for transplant...
Could the forgotten vitamin K have life saving properties?
If a test picks up 25% abnormal cells in a developing embryo, does that mean the baby will be abnormal? Maybe not.
Brain training apps are a huge market, but do they actually work?
DNA from 18th century teeth reveals plague secrets
What is the sugar tax, why is it being imposed and, most importantly, will it work?
Could we dry blood so that is could be stored forever and transported with ease?
What makes Cambridge Science Festival so special?
How can scientists become great communicators? FameLab can help.
Why didn't we see Zika coming, and how can we try and prepare for what's out there?
Polio is closer than ever to being eradicated, but social and political issues are getting in the way.
Smallpox was the first disease ever to be wiped out by science, but how did we do it?
The UK's longest running study turned 70 this week, so what did we learn?
Could skimping on sleep be giving you the equivalent of the marijuana munchies?
Nitrous oxide has been shown to reduce the instance of intrusive memories from a "traumatic" film.
If you're left-brain dominant, are you more organised? And if you're more right-brain, are you more creative?
A new way to find fatty arterial plaques that can rupture and cause a heart
attack is unveiled by UK cardiologists...
A groudbreaking cancer "cure" has been all over the news, but should we be jumping up and down just yet?
Professor Azim Surani discusses the recent global summit on genome
editing held in Washington in December.
Tony Perry from the University of Bath told me more about the story of
CRISPR, and some of its potential applications.
Back in July 2012, science writer Nell Barrie and I discussed the implications of the discovery of CRISPR.