Mary Mulvihill

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The late Mary Mulvihill  often chose to feature scientists who themselves showed passion and love for their work. Photograph: Dara Mac Dónaill/The Irish Times

Applications for the 2019 Mary Mulvihill Science Journalism Award 2019 for students, themed “science for the love of it”, are now open. This is the t(...)

 The late science journalist Mary Mulvihill, who helped to mould a whole generation of science and tech writers and editors. Photograph: Brian Dolan

Every budding science or technology writer needs a Mary Mulvihill. Mary, Ireland’s beloved science communicator who died three years ago, aged only 55(...)

 Dame Jocelyn Bell Burnell and Trinity College Dublin (TCD) environmental science student Katie Carbonara, award winner.  Photograph Nick Bradshaw

A paper examining why mistruth around science is so rampant at a time of extraordinary scientific achievement has won the 2018 Mary Mulvihill Award. T(...)

Irene Fogarty was selected as the winner of the inaugural Mary Mulvihill Memorial Award for science journalism.

UCD student Irene Fogarty has won the inaugural Mary Mulvihill Memorial Award which honours the role of women in scientific research. An MSc student (...)

Mary Mulvihill: “She made a very distinctive contribution in the awakening of interest in, and awareness of, scientific heritage.” Photograph: Brian Dolan

A new award encourages students to unleash their creative sides and tell the story of women’s contribution to science and technology, past or present(...)

Mary Mulvihill:  had a ‘wonderful gift’ for making science  accessible. Photograph: Dara Mac Dónaill

The late science journalist Mary Mulvihill had a “wonderful gift” for making science amazing and accessible, the fourth annual Robert Boyle Summer Sch(...)

Mary Mulvihill, pioneer of science journalism. Photograph: Brian Dolan

Mary Mulvihill, who has died aged 55 following a brief illness, was a pioneer of science journalism and science communication and a passionate advocat(...)

Mary Mulvihill: Ensured that generations of notable Irish women of science and technology were not entirely forgotten, or left as mere footnotes to (men’s) history.

I was deeply saddened to learn of the death last week of Mary Mulvihill, science writer and broadcaster, editor, speaker, blogger, tour guide, and out(...)

The art project by Cliona Harmey displays the names of the most recent ships to arrive into and leave from Dublin Port

Irish trains are named for rivers, while the planes in the Aer Lingus fleet carry the names of saints. This creates the lovely idea of locomotives (...)

Morwenna MacLean: Playing the harp makes her back problem worse. Photograph: Michael Mac Sweeney/ Provision

While unemployment is obviously a major source of stress for those affected, people with jobs often suffer from occupational hazards that, if not mana(...)