Print and online


AI pacifies online abuse: "Anti-swearing AI takes the edge off abuse on Reddit and Twitter", New Scientist, 2018

Facebook AI fashion: "Need a new look? Facebook’s AI fashion designer has some ideas", New Scientist, 2018

Wasp version of the "waggle dance": "Wasps drum with their stomachs to tell each other about food", New Scientist, 2018

Our increasingly noisy ocean: "Marine Noise Is Mentally and Physically Disturbing Fish", Hakai Magazine, 2018

Parasitism and social structures: "Social Dominance Comes At a Cost", The Scientist, 2018

Genomic ownership and the blockchain: "Why big pharma might pay cryptocurrency for your DNA", New Scientist, 2018

Our versatile ancestor: "We thought gorillas only walked on their knuckles. We were wrong", New Scientist, 2018

Non-centrifugal blood separator: "Portable tech for processing blood in the works"", SciDev, 2018

Blood-cleaning nano-filter: "Nano-claw snatches bacteria from blood like tiny Venus flytrap", New Scientist, 2018

Machine learning and art: "Art history AI sees links between hundreds of years of paintings", New Scientist, 2018

Warming world, melting ice: "Warming drives Alaskan glacier to its lowest point in 900 years", New Scientist, 2017

Digital decay, and a ceramic time-capsule for mankind: "All of human knowledge buried in a salt mine", The Atlantic, 2017 

Hungary's energy policy, and green-energy potential: "Power failure", Monocle, 2016

Wearable technology and the trucking industry: "Smart wristband tracks vital signs to keep truckers moving", New Scientist, 2016

Sleep spindles and neurological disorders: "Minding the pulse of memory consolidation", The Scientist, 2016

Flat-packed solar power plants: "IKEA of energy", New Scientist, 2016

Competitive growth in vertebrates: "Compare the meerkat", New Scientist, 2016

Detecting earthquakes via smartphones: "Phone Ahead", The Economist, 2015

Animated 3D holographic images: "Light at the end of a tunnel", The Economist, 2015

On the origins of slow solar wind: "Where the slow blow goes", The Economist, 2015

Hunting for UHE neutrinos in the ice of Antarctica: "Balloon with a view", The Economist, 2014

Aluminium-based display screens: "Making Al green", The Economist, 2014

"Highly influential scientists still rare in the developing world", SciDevNet, 2014

"A survey of stats training in UK journalism", Significance, 2014

"UN urges bold action to turn around off-track MDGs", SciDevNet, 2014

A visual time machine into US history: "Slides of time", New Scientist, 2014




"The Night Shift"

MA final project, 2014

This 15 minute documentary, presented and produced by myself, investigates the genetic impacts of sleep disruption on humans living in an increasingly nocturnal world

"Megatech: Technology in 2050"

Feature-length episode of The Economist's science and technology podcast, exploring the evolution of technology heading towards the year 2050


"Babbage: When AI makes music"

An episode of The Economist's science and technology podcast, which I have produced since September 2016











"Climate models"

20:34 -- 27:15

SciDev.Net, 2015

My piece in this podcast reports on research from Southampton University detailing the impacts climate change will have on coastal cities, with prescriptions for effective coastal management in the face of rising water levels







"Arthur Miller and modern-day witch-hunts"

The Economist, 2015

A roundtable discussion about the immutable nature of Arthur Miller's 'The Crucible' and how the play strikingly resonates with whichever society in which it is performed








"Tasting menu: Audio highlights"

The Economist, 2016

A highlights programme using audio clips from The Economist in Audio interweaved with scripted narrative quips and links. I helped pilot and create this podcast in mid-2015, and have scripted and produced it each week since then. It has consistently been one of the most popular Economist Radio podcasts on Soundcloud



"Japan's yakuza: Inside the syndicate"

The Economist, 2015

This audio slideshow showcased the photography of Anton Kusters, a Belgian photographer who was embedded within one of Japan's yakuza crime families for two years. It was The Economist's most popular video of 2015 with over 1,200,000 views on Youtube


"Poleward bound"

Warming oceans and species migration

The Economist, 2015

This short film explores certain unseen aspects of climate change. While the fallout is often framed as a terrestrial problem, global warming is having profound effects on marine life, driving species to migrate to cooler waters at the poles