by Julia Travers
Building empowerment and community in computer science and tech.
Three black girls work at a laptop, set in front of a blue background overlaid with C programming code. Illustration by Julia Travers.
by Katie Wang
A journey through family, psychology, and Asian American studies.
In front of a starry background, a young girl runs across psychology, child development, Asian-American Psychology, and Asian-American studies books, reaching out towards a shrouded silhouette. Illustration by Megan Yamamoto.
by Free Radicals
An illustration of city denizens trudging past newly minted laboratory and research spaces. A billboard advertising a “bioscience corridor” looms on a rooftop. Illustration by Kristian Talley.
It’s not just art – science also contributes to gentrification
An open book with the text “Free Radicals Reads” across its pages; the word “Reads” is under a magnified glass with a worm perched upon the handle. “Freading Frainbow” appears in cloud shaped font across the rainbow colored sides of the book’s pages. Illustration by Keshy Jeong.
Although we write stuff for you to read, we read too!
Sharing resources and readings is one of the biggest ways that we self-educate. Free Radicals Reads is a way for us to share some of that with you. In Free Radicals Reads you will find some of our personal recommendations and a few words about why they are worth checking out.
We also want to hear from you–have you read/heard/seen anything you want to recommend to other Free Rads readers? If so, let us know here and we can feature it in the next edition of Free Rads Reads.
An Open Letter to Science Magazine
by Sophie Duncan, Ryan Greene, Hannah Duncan, and Sasha Karapetrova
A digital illustration of DNA strands.
When will scientists learn to say no to eugenics? See More