Scientists wrote more than 1500 letters of interest to share ideas about what they hope the next decade of particle physics will bring.
The ATLAS collaboration has begun to publish likelihood functions, information that will allow researchers to better understand and use their experiment’s data in future analyses.
Once the most popular framework for physics beyond the Standard Model, supersymmetry is facing a reckoning—but many researchers are not giving up on it yet.
Workshops around the world train science teachers to incorporate particle physics into their classrooms.
Matter and antimatter particles can behave differently, but where these differences show up (and where they don’t) is still a puzzle.
Until recently, scientists had never detected black holes in the “mass gap”—now, particle physicists are exploring ideas beyond the Standard Model that could explain them.
Scientists show how quantum computing could be a game-changer in our understanding of quantum processes.
Symmetry writer Mike Perricone’s favorite physics books of 2020 cover an impressive span of time: from the very beginning of our universe until the very end.
A recent observation of an extremely rare subatomic process allows scientists to test the Standard Model’s boundaries.
Not all scientific claims are equal. How can you tell if a discovery is real?
Nearly 75 years after the puzzling first detection of the kaon, scientists are still looking to the particle for hints of physics beyond their current understanding.
Sal Wanying Fu knows there’s more to science than numbers.
The newly operational KAGRA will bump the number of gravitational-wave observatories to four, which will allow scientists to better triangulate the source of ripples in space-time.
Crews building the LUX-ZEPLIN dark matter experiment have overcome COVID-19 obstacles to reach a major milestone en route to startup.
Taking place on Twitter and in webinars, #BlackInPhysics week features events geared toward Black physicists, the entire physics community and the general public.
Here’s how physicists calculate g-2, the value that will determine whether the muon is giving us a sign of new physics.