If he wants an informed electorate, perhaps he could start with Obama supporters (like himself), who were utterly uninformed about Obama policies. Neil deGrasse Tyson: Politicians Denying Science Is ‘Beginning
Astrophysicist and author Neil deGrasse Tyson called out the phony “scientific debates” presented on mainstream media during an interview with Think Progress. Tyson gave this interview before the premiere of his upcoming new show, StarTalk, on History Channel. In response to a question...
In an extensive interview with ThinkProgress, popular astrophysicist and television personality Neil deGrasse Tyson bashed both politicians and the media for the state of the U.S. debate about anthropogenic climate change, suggesting we are experiencing "the beginning of the end of an informed democracy."
Starting this Monday, 4/20, Neil deGrasse Tyson will be appearing weekly in what may be the first late-night science talk show. The post Neil deGrasse Tyson: Politicians Denying Science Is ‘Beginning Of The End Of An Informed Democracy’ appeared first on ThinkProgress.
Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson was on my radio show Friday night talking about his new show, Star Talk, debuting Monday night on the National Geographic Channel. We talked about his upcoming talks with President Jimmy Carter, Norman Lear and George Takei, and how to make science interesting for people who aren’t geeks. And he told [...]
Plus Matthew McConaughey Reacts to the new STAR WARS rrailer and Neil DeGrasse Tyson Picks a Star Trek vs. Star Wars side.
The beloved astrophysicist takes on common conspiracy theories.
There is no doubt that astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson is a superstar. But the premise of his latest TV show is impressive, even given his wide-reaching fame: On April 20, he's bringing his popular radio show and podcast "StarTalk" to late-night television, giving the country its first-ever talk show devoted to science. Show More Summary
He also explains why black people never see UFOs and why aliens are so into butt stuff
Larry Wilmore hosted Neil deGrasse Tyson on “The Nightly Show” to discuss conspiracy theories in hopes of breaking the popular astrophysicist’s brain. First off, Wilmore asked his head writer, Robin Thede, and comedian Mike Cannon – the host of the conspiracy podcast “Deep Inside The Rabbit Hole” –...
• Astrophysicist and host the late night talk show Star Talk, Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson, dives deep into outer space and answers all of your questions. • It’s the Friday Night Free-For-All!
(Video Link) George Takei played Lt. Hikaru Sulu on the original Star Trek television series. He recently sat down with Neil deGrasse Tyson, a celebrity physicist and host of the Star Talk radio show. In their conversation, Takei described his audition for Star Trek and meeting Gene Roddenberry, the creator of the show, for the first time. Show More Summary
Space is definitely not Neil deGrasse Tyson's final frontier, as he's now adding late-night host to his impressive resume of talents.
There are no stupid questions. Make a less-than-profound observation, however, and Bill Nye might just call you out for it. Even if you're Neil deGrasse Tyson. Tyson took to Twitter on Tuesday, arguing that the phrase "meteoric rise" doesn't make much sense. Show More Summary
Do you need a band-aid for that boo boo, Neil?
Astrophysicist and StarTalk Radio host Neil deGrasse Tyson counts Bill Nye as one of his best friends. But what happens if you pit the two against each other in a cage match? "I really don't think he stands a chance," Tyson tells us....Show More Summary
Chatting with Neil deGrasse Tyson, from the Deep Field to late-night talk TV
Mars is a freezing, oxygen-less, barren wasteland. So why do we want to go there again? Planetary Society CEO Bill Nye appeared on astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson's StarTalk Radio show in March and gave a great answer. The Planetary Society recently released a report saying we could have humans on Mars as early as the 2030s. Show More Summary
Why was the original Star Trek so important to the scientific community? Neil explains. From Star Talk
Autism advocate Temple Grandin tells Tyson why many students are underserved in the classroom