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Little Atoms round up (Yes, it’s about Corbyn edition)

The paranoia of Corbyn, Trump and Farage, Labour’s new priorities, why a street in Liverpool will win the Turner prize and our tenth-anniversary podcast

Corbyn, Trump and Farage: The Rise of the Paranoid Style

They may seem very different on the surface, but underneath they’re driven by the same fears

Now Jeremy Corbyn is leader, five tests for the Labour movement

The issues the new left-wing leader must tackle immediately

The housing project in Liverpool that's going to win the Turner prize

How a design collective in London got involved with one of the country's most neglected neighbourhoods 

Podcast: Dr David Adam and Gaia Vince

Our tenth-anniversary podcast features two more authors shortlisted for the  2015 Royal Society Winton Prize for Science Books

The Corbyn-Trump relationship has started well

Become a friend

And finally – if you like little Atoms but want more, become a member to find out about our live events and new magazine. 

In the particle of me that cares for this, I betrayed those little atoms with a kiss

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  1. This week Neil Denny talks with David Adam, and there’s a repeat of our interview with Gaia Vince from August 2014. This show also marks the 10th anniversary of Little Atoms. We first broadcast on Resonance FM on 16th September 2005.

    Dr David Adam is a writer and editor at Nature, the world’s top scientific journal. Before that he was a specialist correspondent on the Guardian for seven years, writing on science, medicine and the environment. During this time he was named feature writer of the year by the Association of British Science Writers, and reported from Antarctica, the Arctic, China and the depths of the Amazon jungle. David is the author of The Man Who Couldn’t Stop: OCD and the true story of a life lost in thought, which has been shortlisted for the 2015 Royal Society Winton Prize for Science Books.

    Gaia Vince is a journalist and broadcaster specialising in science and the environment. She has been the front editor of the journal Nature Climate Change, the news editor of Nature and online editor of New Scientist. Her work has appeared in the Guardian, The Times, Science, Scientific American, Australian Geographic and the Australian. She has a regular column, Smart Planet, on BBC Online, and devises and presents programmes about the Anthropocene for BBC radio. Her first book Adventures in the Anthropocene: A Journey to the Heart of the Planet We Made, has been shortlisted for the 2015 Royal Society Winton Prize for Science Books.

    The second of three episodes of Little Atoms in association with the 2015 Royal Society Winton Prize for Science Books.