From The New York Times, Oct. 4, 2016: Fermilab congratulates scientists David J. Thouless, F. Duncan M. Haldane and J. Michael Kosterlitz for winning the Nobel Prize for their discoveries in condensed-matter physics.
From the College of DuPage, September 2016: Through the Fermilab VetTech Internship program, COD students provide technical support in various departments at Fermilab.
From the National Science Foundation, Sept. 26, 2016: The awardees include the Center for Bright Beams at Cornell University, in which Fermilab is a partner. The center’s goal is to make more intense accelerators at a lower cost.
From Nature, Sept. 22, 2016: Cronin, scientist at the University of Chicago and who held leadership position at Fermilab, won the Nobel Prize for the discovery of violations of fundamental symmetry principles in the decay of neutral K mesons.
From Clarksville Online, Sept. 23, 2016: Earlier this summer, Austin Peay State University student Jacob Robertson, on a visit to Fermilab, took a look at a celestial object and realized it wasn’t just another star.
From Northern Star, Sept. 15, 2016: Dan Boyden, third year physics graduate at Northern Illinois University, is hoping to be sent to Switzerland to work hands-on for DUNE, an international particle experiment including more than 140 labs and universities across 27 countries.
From The Washington Post, Sept. 8, 2016: When it comes to cyclotrons, former Fermilab scientist Timothy Koeth, now at the University of Maryland, is a mixture of promoter, preacher and sorcerer. Fermilab physicist Todd Johnson contributes to the Post article.
From Business Insider, Sept. 7, 2016: Business Insider recently caught up with Fermilab photographer Reidar Hahn and asked him to share a few of his 29 favorite shots from the past 29 years of his career.
From CIO Review, Sept. 7, 2016: Fermilab Chief Information Officer Rob Roser gives a summary of computing at Fermilab for CIO Review magazine.
From Chicago Tribune, Sept. 1, 2016: There is little as exhilarating in science as a group of really smart people slapping their foreheads and admitting, hey, we got it wrong. Sorry, our bad.