Today is Annalee Newitz‘s birthday (well, it’s still today in the most relevant time zone – uh, hers not mine). Annalee has been writing about the intersection of science and technology and culture for many years.
Today is Annalee Newitz's birthday (well, it's still today in the most relevant time zone - uh, hers not mine).
Annalee has been writing about the intersection of science and technology and culture for many years. It's a busy intersection. Since 2008, she's been editor-in-chief of one of my favorite websites, io9.com. If you don't already know it, go there right now and come back. I'll wait. Or maybe I won't. Because you aren't coming back anytime soon.
io9 is chock full of science and science fiction - and I've always wondered where they got the name of the site. io9? What does it mean?
I finally got to ask her, last year, when I interviewed her during the ScienceOnline conference (January 30-February 2, 2013) in Raleigh, NC.
We also talked about some science and science fiction, surprise surprise.
Happy Birthday, Annalee. I got you this:
The views expressed are those of the author(s) and are not necessarily those of Scientific American.
ABOUT THE AUTHOR(S)
In addition to performing and giving science communication talks for NSF, AAAS, NASA, NIST, ACS and other acronyms, Brian Malow has produced science videos for Time magazine and audio pieces for Neil deGrasse Tyson's StarTalk radio show. He has blogged for Scientific American and worked in science communications at the North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences. He can be found as @sciencecomedianScienceComedian.com. Follow Brian Malow on Twitter