With a place-based approach that emphasizes community-level input, I-WEST is looking at how best to incorporate technologies for decarbonization into the economies of the six-state Intermountain West region.
Michael Peterson explains how — and why — researchers want to track rare monster lightning bolts that stretch for miles across the sky.
Every year, LANL scientist Anna Llobet organizes a free summer camp for high-schoolers from New Mexico and beyond. With direction and inspiration from women in STEM, students dive into science.
Climate change can make it easier for diseases to jump from animals to humans. Los Alamos National Laboratory researchers Andrew Bartlow, Jeanne Fair and Carrie Manore discuss the impact climate change has on infectious disease spread.
The terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, changed the way Los Alamos National Laboratory thought about national security. In this special episode, we talk to three people from LANL who were deeply involved in national security efforts before, during and after 9/11.
On June 9, 1972, the facility's powerful proton linear accelerator reached an astounding 800 mega electron volts.
Los Alamos Scientists make sure nuclear detonation detection equipment can survive space
"Merry Christmas and all that stuff."