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Kai Kohlhoff discusses the promise and pitfalls of doing science with distributed computing
For all the value it provides, analytical chemistry doesn’t get the recognition it deserves, say Mark Powell and Steven Lancaster
David Smith wonders why gay scientists seem to stay unseen, and asks does it matter?
Where will our chemicals come from when the oil wells run dry? Jose Lopez-Sanchez discusses renewable feedstocks
Jay Siegel is building the future of China’s Tianjin University by looking to its past – combining the academic cultures of east and west
Fracking won’t plug the gap in crude oil’s falling figures, says Chris Rhodes. Oil’s exhaustion is inevitable
William Bains worries that scientists are losing their way in the wild frontiers of research
We can’t afford to let the demand for cheaper medicines force compromises on quality, says Steven Ford
Proposals for doctoral training centres lack one important element, says David Parker: some science
Pursuing skewed priorities and easy options has impoverished the pharmaceutical industry, says David Lathbury.
Hydrogen as an important fuel is no pipe dream, says Martin Smith
Henry Rzepa explains why our data deserves a place all its own
Hype and fanciful predictions are distracting society from finding realistic solutions, say William Banholzer and Mark Jones
Diversity breeds creativity, says Geri Richmond, but only if everyone feels part of the team
Julia Higgins discusses gender diversity in the sciences, what has been achieved and what still needs to be done
The time for the chemical sector to report the environmental impact of its products is long overdue, says Michael Collins
Small steps by synthetic chemists could mean giant leaps for those who follow, says Karl Collins
Alwyn Davies recounts how five Japanese students and their chemist mentor changed Japanese society forever
Jim Al-Khalili discusses the risks involved in switching to a new area of research and invites chemists to take a quantum biology leap
Society should be prepared to see its reliance on fossil fuels continue long into the 21st century, says Arno de Klerk
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