On Thursday, Events Editor Julia Tolda joined Columbia Science Review’s webinar, “Decisions, Decisions: How Superstitions Drive Choice,” to learn more about the science behind superstitions and descriptive decision-making.
The Armory uptown is probably one of the best, most organized places to get vaccinated in the city. It has tons of appointment slots that open up pretty frequently. It’s also one of the most
Yes, I will miss campus and sitting in rooms learning about all sorts of things with my peers, but there are some things that I’m ready to just say goodbye to.
Science Editor Sarah Braner just watched the video of the Perseverance Rover landing and oh my god. Oh my god. ROVER ON MARS. ROVER ON MARS. Unfollow me now. DID YOU SEE THE SKYCRANE?!?!? Also, events – none of which, unfortunately, are about ROVER ON MARS. Do better, Columbia.
It’s just not worth it. But you can state your need for community with some of these science events! As always, if you or a club you love is hosting a particularly juicy event, drop us a line at email@example.com
Welcome back to Science Fair, your guide to the science events happening in Columbia’s digital nexus. This week mostly features COVID events, so we at Bwog Science would like to remind you to stay indoors, reconsider your travel plans, and generally remember to take this thing seriously. Thanksgiving turkey isn’t even that good anyway.
Now that Science Editor Sarah Braner has been freed from MSNBC’s clutches, we’re thrilled to welcome you back to this week’s slightly delayed edition of Science Fair! Sure is nice to think that science might matter after all. As always, if you want your event featured email firstname.lastname@example.org!
Science Editor Sarah Braner has finally beaten off the remains of summer lethargy with a cudgel and is thrilled to welcome you back to Science Fair, Bwog’s central for all the science – well, some of it – happening at Columbia. Well, happening at Columbia’s digital nexus. Well, just happening.