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The second season of Broadchurch is almost upon us (Wednesday March 4, at 10/9c on BBC AMERICA), and without revealing …
Ben Whishaw makes his return to BBC AMERICA as star of the thriller London Spy, set for a premiere later …
America’s British population has taken to the web to voice its displeasure at news that U.S. candy giant Hershey has successfully blocked our much loved U.K.-produced chocolate from being exported to the land of the free.
In the middle of his road trip across America, British filmmaker James Coulson decided he’d seen enough—and applied for U.S. …
The team investigates why gas costs so much, and whether we can use science to make fuel for free.
The team asks whether modern life is damaging our ears.
Liz looks at the safety of digital storage formats and whether the Cloud answers all our problems.
While Dallas finds out how crowds can cooperate subconsciously, Liz learns how architects control the flow of crowds.
Jem explores wire-free electricity, and Liz finds out how mobile phone signals could protect us.
Liz explores how hormones and blood sugar affect our energy and mood, and Dallas asks if we really need to drink eight glasses of water a day.
The team looks at travel nightmares: Traffic jams and travel sickness.
What’s behind our special relationship with dogs? See the effects of domestication and how they can be good for your health!
Are diamonds really forever? Plus, the science of popcorn is uncovered!
Liz experiences the power of rip currents, Yan attempts to demonstrate evolution and Jem is turning everyday scrap into gold.
Jem witnesses the awesome power of rockets, Yan measurea the earth’s circumference and Dallas goes in search of a robot to call his own.
Liz investigates new stem-cell research, Yan tries out the Nocebo effect and Dallas discovers how to remember where he left his keys.
Liz investigates bedbugs while Yan explains why statistics are not to be trusted and Dallas goes stargazing in California.
Dallas explores what causes tooth decay and gum disease while Jem investigates the effects of electric lights on sleep.
Dallas investigates a potential global helium shortage, while Liz tries out airport security x-ray technology.
In the aftermath of the Fukushima radiation scare, the team turns its attention to nuclear power.
Liz looks at the science of IVF and follows two couples undertaking treatment while Jem attempts to become the first man to go 360 degrees on a playground swing.
Jem explains what a calorie is and takes part in the Oxbridge Boat Race Risk while Yan goes to the Houses of Parliament to test MPs’ abilities to calculate risk.
The team visits the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Hawaii and checks out San Francisco’s new earthquake-proof Bay Bridge.
Jem builds his own laser while Yan demonstrates how to calculate the speed of light.
Liz looks into the science of genetic modification. Dallas tries to remedy Jem’s dust allergy by making him eat worms.
Liz does some serious DNA-based family tree tracking while Jem builds a singing road as a wedding present for William and Kate.
The team explores the future of recycling, investigates how GPS works, and figures out the science behind a classic magic trick.
The team investigates the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil disaster. Meanwhile, Dallas proves Einstein’s theory of relativity with the help of a jet plane and a very expensive atomic clock.
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