Researchers involved with the NSSC Program at Lawrence Livermore regularly make science news
Mavrik Zavarin and Annie Kersting and others published in Environmental Science and Technology the first evidence that hydrogen peroxide can separate plutonium from mineral surfaces.
At a community-wide event to celebrate livermorium, Mark Stoyer was one of two LLNL scientists who took local students' questions about the new element.
Kim Knight and Ian Hutcheon were among co-authors of a paper on nuceal fallout formation featured on the cover of Journal of Applied Physics.
Steve Payne has been selected as a fellow of SPIE.
Dawn Shaughnessy was part of an international team that verified the creation of new element 117, which was first discovered by LLNL scientists and others in 2010 and which is now one step closer to being officially listed on the Periodic Table.
A mineral discovered in the Allende meteorite has been officially named hutcheonite, after Ian Hutcheon, who has made numerous contributions to the study of meteorites.
The first results are in from LUX, the world's most sensitive dark matter detector, thanks in part to Adam Bernstein and Peter Sorensen, who have been closely involved with LUX since its inception.