Faced with the overwhelming magnitude of global warming, it's easy to feel powerless and dispirited. But Catalyst asks what would happen if enough of us took power into own hands?
Farmer and horse-breeder Peter Andrews has been described as everything from a crackpot to a visionary.
There's no doubt that one of Australia's greatest economic resources is mineral ores.
Superman actor, Christopher Reeve, died before science realised his dream: to walk again. But scientists now believe we are closer than ever to helping the paralysed to walk.
When it comes to the ageing brain, the news from science has always been bad; grey matter shrinking from age 20, synapses slowing down.
China is gearing up for the fastest deployment of nuclear energy in history, fuelled by Australian uranium. At least thirty new reactors are planned to be built in the fifteen years.
The debate whether it's nature or nurture that dictates your life has raged since the time of Darwin.
Catalyst's resident Palaeontologist, Dr Paul Willis, has been a fossil lover for as long as he can remember.
If you've ever been caught in the crush of a crowd at a sports stadium you'll have wondered if there is a faster way to get people out of an exit.
It's very easy to feel powerless when it comes to solving the problems created by centuries of burning fossil fuels.
Kids with Aspergers or other high functioning forms of autism are classic Little Professors - they know a lot and are great on detail - but when it comes to reading other people's feelings, well, t
Alzheimer's Disease is the main cause of Dementia and cripples around 200,000 Australians and its only set to get worse due to our ageing population.
Award-winning research could save thousands of lives by predicting strokes and heart attacks before they occur – and the signs are all in the eyes.
Catalyst reassesses the conventional wisdom about prostate cancer and treatment with this special episode.
PROSTATE CANCER SCREENING
What would happen if the world were to start running out of oil?
You'd think after thousands of years perfecting the art of riding horses, everything there was to know about horses would already be known.
Researchers at the University of New South Wales have found that professional saxophone players adjust their vocal tract to hit high notes that beginners and even intermediate level saxophonists si
"How to Make it Big" In today’s business world, climbing the corporate ladder is the name of the game. But what does it take to get to the top in the cut and thrust of the boardroom?
Happiness.... it's something we all want but it's a state of mind we don't always get to enjoy.