Humanity’s energy needs have been increasing on a global level, more than doubling in the past three and a half decades. The major energy sources that we have rashly harnessed to support this increase are fossil fuels. During the past two decades, it has become increasingly evident that relying on fossil fuels for most of our energy needs continues to contribute massively to global climate change. The excess heat trapped in our world due to the runaway increase in atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) levels is destabilising our world at an unprecedented scale. This threatens the safety and well-being of humanity, as well as the biodiversity around us that we take for granted. In this difficult situation, can humanity come up with creative solutions that balance our requirement for energy with survival?
Written by: Aashna Sahni Edited by: Abhishek Chari Imagine having a relaxing evening on a camp site in the mountains.
This is a collaborative attempt by IndSciComm, SciCommSci Club and SciRio to showcase active science communication practitioners in the Indian
The Science Policy Forum has been conducting a series of panel discussions entitled ‘STIP 2020: Across the Table’, to collect public and
Found among the top three ranks in WHO’s priority list for pathogens, Klebsiella pneumoniae is one of those bacteria against which medical and scientific institutions around the world have struggled over the last few decades. In that time, it has evolved into some of the most virulent and antibiotic resistant microbes that infect humans. Some of these versions of K.pneumoniae, also called strains or genotypes, have been responsible for multinational disease outbreaks across the globe. Scientists and doctors around the world are also worried that microbes like K.pneumoniae might pose a greater risk to human health, after our struggles against COVID-19.
Written by: Muskan Gupta, Rohit R. Gokhale Edited by: Abhishek Chari Disease-causing bacteria have always been a thorn in humanity’s