Nobel Prize

On the neutrino trail

Print edition : December 11, 2015

Takaaki Kajita, co-winner of the 2015 Nobel Physics Prize, at the University of Tokyo, Japan, on October 6. Photo: YOSHIKAZU TSUNO/AFP

Arthur McDonald of Canada, co-winner of the 2015 Nobel Prize in Physics, at Queen's University in Kingston, Ontario, on October 6. Photo: Fred Chartrand/AP

THE CMS (Compact Muon Solenoid) Cavern at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN), in Meyrin, near Geneva, Switzerland. Photo: Richard Juilliart/AFP

This year’s Nobel Prize for Physics underscores the need to study the nature of neutrino, but imagined fears and unfounded allegations are thwarting Indian efforts in that direction.
    This article is closed for comments.
    Please Email the Editor