Emily has written more than 150 articles for newspapers, magazines, and digital publications. Here is a small selection of her work:
“The future of sex? Once derided as being like a plastic bag with the erotic appeal of a jellyfish, the female condom is being reinvented as the next big thing in safe sex.” Mosaic. March 4, 2014.
"Animals Bow to Their Mechanical Overlords: Robots are infiltrating insect, fish, and bird communities--and seizing control." Nautilus. February 13, 2014.
"Coldblooded Does Not Mean Stupid." The New York Times. November 18, 2013.
"Beauteous Beasts: Humans have been breeding animals for beauty for centuries. But should we draw the line at genetically modified pets?" Aeon. March 25, 2013.
“Made Whole: Designed for animals, these advanced prosthetics could also help get human amputees moving again.” Wired. October 2011.
“The Bad Daddy Factor: Drinking, smoking, taking prescription meds or failing to eat a balanced diet can influence the health of men’s future children.” Miller-McCune. January/February 2011.
“Welcome to Outer (Head) Space: What can extreme environments teach us about weathering life’s ups and downs?” Psychology Today. April 2010.
“Unfolding the mysteries of the brain: Researchers are learning to map the wrinkled landscape of the cerebral cortex for clues to how the mind develops.” The Boston Globe. August 3, 2009.
“Building Around the Mind: Brain research can help us craft spaces that relax, inspire, awaken, comfort and heal.” Scientific American Mind. April 2009.
“Discount Drugs: Meet America’s first nonprofit pharmaceutical company.” GOOD. November/December 2008.
“E-noses Could Make Diseases Something to Sniff at: Diagnosing illnesses could be as easy as breathing.” Scientific American. January 11, 2008.
"The Best of Times, the Worst of Times: When during the day should you take your medication? Good question." Slate. November 1, 2007.
“When researchers are the guinea pigs: Should scientists be allowed to continue studying themselves?” The Boston Globe. December 12, 2005.
“DNA sequence in hand, dog geneticists aim to build a better pooch.” The Boston Globe. September 7, 2004.