Kavli News


The two faintest star-like objects ever found have been spotted by a team led by MIT physicist Adam Burgasser.


Within a red plume of hydrogen gas a brilliant white spot forms. The spot expands and quickly explodes into an orange and red cloud. 


President George W. Bush and his Science Advisor, Dr. John Marburger honored the first U.S. recipients of the Kavli Prize.


Brain cells can adopt a new chemical code in response to cues from the outside world, scientists working with tadpoles at the University of California, San Diego report.


KISN at NTNU has been awarded a grant of NOK 20 million (over 3 million US) from the European Research Council (ERC).


Edvard and May-Britt Moser share the Erik K Fernström Foundation's Nordic prize of SEK 1 million. 


KIPAC Director Roger Blandford will chair the next National Academy of Sciences decadal survey of astronomy and astrophysics, Astro2010.


In a ceremony at Oslo Concert Hall, seven pioneering researchers were honored as the first Kavli Prize laureates.


A powerful collision of galaxy clusters has been captured by NASA's Hubble Space Telescope and Chandra X-ray Observatory. 


The inaugural year of The Kavli Prize will be celebrated in Norway with a special ceremony that features H.R.H. Crown Prince Haakon Magnus presenting the prize to the seven Kavli laureates.