JoAnna Klein

JoAnna Klein is a science journalist who was previously based in Brooklyn but now lives in Raleigh, North Carolina. She works as a fact-checker for Noema Magazine. She’s written for Inverse, The New York Times, Newsweek, and Motherboard.

In a previous life, JoAnna studied how the brain makes and breaks fearful memories. Right now, she's really into how people interact with their environments, and she wonders how the future will change that. She hopes one day to employ her Boston Terrier as a TV dog or coyote detective.


Keith Cowing Is NASA's Biggest Critic and Most Obsessive Fan

The founder of NASA Watch is a former NASA employee who specializes in being a "cyber-pest."


The Short, Turbulent Life of North Korea's Doomed Satellite

North Korea's latest satellite is in and out of control not talking to Earth.


It's the First-Ever Women in Science Day

What's one day gonna do for women?


Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey Promises More Video, Live Events, Less Confusion

Twitter continues to attract new users.


NASA Chief Says "Mars Does Matter" During State of NASA Address in Virginia

"The state of our NASA is strong," says NASA Administrator Charles Bolden.


Where Will Humans Be When Halley's Comet Passes by in 2062?

Today is the 30th anniversary of the 1986 visit by Halley's comet.


How to Get 2 Gigabytes of Free Google Drive Space Today

All it takes is a couple minutes.


NASA's "Greased Lightning" Drone Is Quieter Than a Lawn Mower and Has 360-Degree Vision

NASA says it could be used for delivery, but this thing seems cut out for spying.


Google Cracks Down on Super-Annoying Fake "Play" and "Download" Buttons

Go ahead. Hit play.

'Serial' Season 1: Here's the Big Update From Sarah Koenig About Adnan Syed

Thank you for the interruption.


Eight New Teams Added to Hyperloop Competition This Summer

They're gonna test their pods.


These Black Hole Jets Put the Death Star to Shame

No one really understands just quite how this happens, but it looks really cool.


NASA Wants You to Design a Satellite

This is the coolest science competition ever.


ShakeAlert May Become America's Early Earthquake Warning System

What if you got an earthquake text?