Originally published on December 5th, 2019 for 5280. It was around 9 p.m. and most of the official structured classes at Circus Collective were winding down. The aerial yoga students were putting away their silks and taking down the trapezes that hung from the rafters on a 30-foot-tall ceiling. The other students juggling light-up pins,…
Thanks to a recent discovery at Corral Bluffs by the curators of Denver Museum of Nature & Science, we now have a fuller picture of how mammals evolved after the extinction of dinosaurs.
It’s a beautiful sunny day. Blue sky above and green trees line a dirt path. Your dog bounds down the trail, turning back just before she would slip out of sight along the horizon with a dopey, tongue out grin.
As dusk fell on a gathering in Oakland on June 7, the multicolor LED lights emanating from the base of a new sculpture became more vivid.
On her wedding day, Nicole Poulos called out to her photographer, Abbi Hearne. Hey! Will you come to the little girl’s room with me?
When Robert Provine first decided to study laughter a little more than two decades ago, he developed a very simple protocol: He would invite people into the lab, present them with videos of the best comedy sketches available, and record their laughter. It didn’t work.
The word “endangered” has allowed humans to feel detached from the effects we are having on other animals.
“Biology is messy,” Vern Norviel, a partner at Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati says. “And that drives everything in the biotech world.”
If it wasn’t for the curved roof or the large steering wheel and driver’s seat in the front, Rob and Robing Schannep could be standing in a luxury apartment in Brooklyn.
Originally published for Affirm.com on January 17th, 2019.