We've updated our Privacy Policy to make it clearer how we use your personal data.

We use cookies to provide you with a better experience. You can read our Cookie Policy here.

Image of Molly Campbell

Molly Campbell

Senior Science Writer

Contact Us

In the editorial team Molly reports on a broad range of scientific topics, covering the latest breaking news and writing long-form pieces for The Scientific Observer. She is a fervent believer that science – and science communications – should be accessible to everyone. In 2020, she created the Teach Me in 10 video series, where weekly guests discuss and teach a scientific concept in less than 10 minutes. Prior to joining Technology Networks in 2019, Molly worked as a clinical research associate in the NHS and as a freelance science writer. She has a first-class honors degree in Neuroscience from the University of Leeds and received a Partnership Award for her efforts in science communication.

Latest Content
This photograph shows a Roman aqueduct that supplied water to Viminacium, a large Roman city.

DNA Reveals Roman Empire's Impact on Balkan Populations

A collaborative team of scientists investigated the ancestry of people who occupied the Balkans during the rise and fall of the Roman Empire, using ancient DNA analysis.
Technology Networks interviewed My Green Lab's CEO James Connelly.

The Environmental Impact of Biotech and Pharma With My Green Lab

In this exclusive video interview, My Green Lab’s CEO James Connelly discussed why this report is so important, its key findings and steps that laboratories can take to reduce their carbon emissions.
A yoga class.

Bikram Yoga Reduces Depressive Symptoms in Clinical Trial

Technology Networks caught up with the researchers behind an eight-week clinical trial testing the effects of Bikram yoga on depressive symptoms.
Pea shoots.
Industry Insight

Vitamin B12 Boosted in Biofortified Pea Shoots

A new method to biofortify pea shoots with vitamin B12 could tackle deficiency issues. In this interview with Technology Networks, Professor Antony Dodd, head of cell and developmental biology at the John Innes Centre, explains why.
A human brain glowing yellow.

Scientists Map the Evolution of Our “Little Brain”

A collaborative team of scientists has explored and mapped the cellular landscape of the cerebellum, leading to new insights on the evolution of the human brain.
A person's walking.

A New Role for the Vagus Nerve in Exercise

Researchers at the University of Auckland recently discovered a novel function for the vagus nerve in exercise.
Photo of a serotine bat.

Serotine Bats Mate Without Penetration

While studying Eptesicus serotinus – the serotine bat – researchers at the University of Lausanne made a surprise discovery: it had a peculiarly large penis.
A picture of vitamins.

Vitamin B12 Boosts Cell Reprogramming Efficiency

Researchers at IRB Barcelona discover that vitamin B12 significantly boosts the efficiency of cellular reprogramming, thus holding promise for regenerative medicine.
People running.

Daily Scheduled Exercise Helps To Sync Body Clock

Physical activities in the morning, associated with daily patterns of sleep/wake cycle, convey timing information from the light-sensitive central clock in the brain to the weight-bearing skeletal tissues.
A shark.

Sharks Possess “Surprising” Bitter Taste Perception

Researchers from the University of Cologne discovered that sharks possess the same receptors that humans use to perceive bitter taste.