Lawrence Krauss, theoretical physicist, cosmologist, Star Trek fan, and science communicator

Happy 63rd birthday to Lawrence Krauss, theoretical physicist, cosmologist, Star Trek fan, and science communicator! From The Physics Of Star Trek to A Universe From Nothing and The Greatest Story Ever told… So Far, his countless debates, and outreach he has certainly been controversial but always trying his best to make physics and science more accessible to the general public!

Read more about Lawrence Krauss in his profile M. Krauss- PhysicistHonorary Horseman

Lawrence Maxwell Krauss is an American theoretical physicist and cosmologist who is Foundation Professor of the School of Earth and Space Exploration at Arizona State University and director of its Origins Project. He is known as an advocate of the public understanding of science, of public policy based on sound empirical data, of scientific skepticism and of science education and works to reduce the impact of superstition and religious dogma in pop culture.He is also the author of several bestselling books, including The Physics of Star Trek and A Universe from Nothing..

Early Life

Krauss was born in New York City, but spent his childhood in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.[5] Krauss received undergraduate degrees in mathematics and physics with first class honours at Carleton University (Ottawa) in 1977, and was awarded a Ph.D. in physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1982..


After some time in the Harvard Society of Fellows, Krauss became an assistant professor at Yale University in 1985 and associate professor in 1988. He was named the Ambrose Swasey Professor of Physics, professor of astronomy, and was chairman of the physics department at Case Western Reserve University from 1993 to 2005. In 2006, Krauss led the initiative for the no-confidence vote against Case Western Reserve University's president Edward M. Hundert and provost Anderson by the College of Arts and Sciences faculty.

In August 2008, Krauss joined the faculty at Arizona State University as a Foundation Professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration at the Department of Physics in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. He also became the Director of the Origins Project, a university initiative "created to explore humankind's most fundamental questions about our origins".

Krauss attended and was a speaker at the Beyond Belief symposia in November 2006 and October 2008. He served on the science policy committee for Barack Obama's first (2008) presidential campaign and, also in 2008, was named co-president of the board of sponsors of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists (now Chair/board of sponsors). In 2010, he was elected to the board of directors of the Federation of American Scientists, and in June 2011, he joined the professoriate of the New College of the Humanities, a private college in London. In 2013, he accepted a part-time professorship at the Research School of Astronomy and Astrophysics in the Physics Department of the Australian National University..

Scientific Work And Research

Krauss mostly works in theoretical physics and has published research on a great variety of topics within that field. His primary contribution is to cosmology as one of the first physicists to suggest that most of the mass and energy of the universe resides in empty space, an idea now widely known as "dark energy". Furthermore, Krauss has formulated a model in which the universe could have potentially come from "nothing," as outlined in his 2012 book A Universe from Nothing. He explains that certain arrangements of relativistic quantum fields might explain the existence of the universe as we know it while disclaiming that he "has no idea if the notion [of taking quantum mechanics for granted] can be usefully dispensed with"..


Krauss has argued that public policy debates in the United States should have a greater focus on science, and that the public have a right to scrutinize the religious beliefs of Presidential candidates in the ways that they relate to public policy.

Krauss sometimes describes himself as an antitheist and takes part in public debates on religion. Krauss is featured in the 2013 documentary The Unbelievers, in which he and Richard Dawkins travel across the globe speaking publicly about the importance of science and reason as opposed to religion and superstition. He has participated in many debates with religious apologists, including William Lane Craig and Hamza Tzortzis.

Born: May 27, 1954, New York City, New York, United States

Movies: The Unbelievers

Books: The Fifth Essence, Fear Of Physics: A Guide For The Perplexed, The Physics of Star Trek, Beyond Star Trek, Quintessence The Search For Missing Mass In The Universe, Atom: An Odyssey from the Big Bang to Life on Earth...and Beyond, Hiding in the Mirror: The Mysterious Allure of Extra Dimensions, from Plato to String Theory and Beyond, Quantum Man: Richard Feynman's Life in Science, A Universe from Nothing: Why There Is Something Rather Than Nothing.

Children: Lilli Krauss

Spouse: Nancy Dahl (m. 2014), Katherine Kelley (m. 1980–2012)

Education: Carleton University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

BOOKSA Universe From Nothing / January 10, 2012Now #11 on the New York Times Best Seller list! Internationally known theoretical physicist and bestselling author Lawrence Krauss offers provocative, revelatory answers to the most basic philosophical questions: Where did our universe come from? Why is there something rather than nothing? And how is it all going to end? As Richard Dawkins has described it: This could potentially be the most important scientific book with implications for atheism since Darwin.

Quantum Man / January 03, 2011Perhaps the greatest physicist of the second half of the twentieth century, Richard Feynman changed the way we think about quantum mechanics, the most perplexing of all physical theories. Here Lawrence M. Krauss, himself a theoretical physicist and best-selling author, offers a unique scientific biography: a rollicking narrative coupled with clear and novel expositions of science at the limits. An immensely colorful persona in and out of the office, Feynman revolutionized our understanding of nature amid a turbulent life.

Hiding in the Mirror / October 20, 2005Beginning well before Plato’s allegory of the cave and continuing to modern scientific breakthroughs from relativity to quantum mechanics, as well as to pop cultural icons like Twilight Zone and Star Trek, human beings have imagined, even longed for, alternate realities. Lawrence M. Krauss, one of the most gifted and engaging of writer-scientists today, examines why we have often believed that the answers to the great questions about existence lie in the possibility that we live in a universe more complex than we can see or otherwise sense.

Atom: A Single Oxygen Atom's Journey from the Big Bang to Life on Earth...and Beyond / September 05, 2002The story of matter and the history of the cosmos--from the perspective of a single oxygen atom--is told with the insight and wit of one of the most dynamic physicists and writers working today.

Quintessence: The Mystery of the Missing Mass / January 01, 2001Will the universe continue to expand forever, reverse its expansion and begin to contract, or reach a delicately poised state where it simply persists forever? The answer depends on the amount and properties of matter in the universe, and that has given rise to one of the great paradoxes of modern cosmology: there is too little visible matter to account for the behavior we can see. Over ninety percent of the universe consists of "missing mass" or "dark matter" - what Lawrence Krauss, in his classic book, termed "the fifth essence."

Beyond Star Trek / November 04, 1998In the bestselling The Physics of Star Trek, the renowned theoretical physicist Lawrence Krauss took readers on an entertaining and eye-opening tour of the Star Trek universe to see how it stacked up against the real universe. Now, responding to requests for more as well as to a number of recent exciting discoveries in physics and astronomy, Krauss takes a provocative look at how the laws of physics relate to notions from our popular culture -- not only Star Trek, but other films, shows, and popular lore -- from Independence Day to Star Wars to The X-Files.

The Physics of Star Trek / September 25, 1996What warps when you're traveling at warp speed? What is the difference between a wormhole and a black hole? Are time loops really possible, and can I kill my grandmother before I am born? Anyone who has ever wondered "could this really happen?" will gain useful insights into the Star Trek universe (and, incidentally, the real world of physics) in this charming and accessible guide. Lawrence M. Krauss boldly goes where Star Trek has gone-and beyond. From Newton to Hawking, from Einstein to Feynman, from Kirk to Picard, Krauss leads readers on a voyage to the world of physics as we now know it and as it might one day be.

Fear Of Physics: A Guide For The Perplexed / September 09, 1994Fear of Physics is a lively, irreverent, and informative look at everything from the physics of boiling water to cutting-edge research at the observable limits of the universe. Rich with anecdotes and accessible examples, it nimbly ranges over the tools and thought behind the world of modern physics, taking the mystery out of what is essentially a very human intellectual endeavor.

The Fifth Essence: The Search for Dark Matter in the Universe / December 01, 1989The Fifth Essence is the story of dark matter, its discovery, its importance to our understanding of the universe, and of the experiments that are presently being carried out around the world to determine what this mysterious "missing mass" is and what its future will be.

Major Research Areas and Activities:Theoretical Particle Astrophysics and Cosmology, including studies of the early universe, neutrino astrophysics, dark matter, dark energy, quantum field theory and gravity, black holes, stellar evolution, nucleosynthesis, eschatology.Science and Society/Public Policy: Science Education, Science Writing, Public School Science Curricula, Science and Religion, Scientific Integrity in Government, Missile Defense, Nuclear Proliferation, Science and Pseudoscience..


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2014If You Don’t Accept That Climate Change Is Real, You’re Not a Skeptic. You’re a Denier.Slate, December 16, 2014

Stephen Hawking’s work just might explain our place in the cosmosNational Post, November 19, 2014

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A Scientific Breakthrough Lets Us See to the Beginning of TimeThe New Yorker, March 17, 2014

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Why The One Appealing Part Of Creationism Is WrongThe New Yorker, February 19, 2014

The Edge Annual Question 2014: "What Scientific Idea Is Ready For Retirement?Edge, January 16, 2014

Five minutes is too closeBulletin of the Atomic Scientists, January 13, 2014

2013What Does the Future of the Universe Hold?Smithsonian Magazine, December 16, 2013

The Next Thing We Need To Do About CarbonThe New Yorker, October 02, 2013

A Tweeting Pope Raises Questions About Social Media’s Effect on the ChurchThe Daily Beast, September 11, 2013

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