Oskar Klein Centre

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IceCube finds evidence for neutrinos from a nearby galaxy

Scientists have for the first time found evidence of high-energy neutrino emission from a nearby galaxy, NGC 1068. The results are a new step in the development of so-called multimessenger astrophysics, the study of the universe using many different types of information carriers, from light, to elementary particles, and gravitational waves.

View of Stockholm's Gamla Stan at sunset

Twelve postdoctoral positions at the Oskar Klein Centre, Stockholm

Positions involving instrumentation for axion experiments, particle physics & cosmology, gamma-ray bursts with Fermi, observational high-energy astrophysics, observational cosmology & LSST, fundamental physics using compact object mergers, multimessenger astrophysics with kilonovae, and first light galaxies and reionization with JWST & HST.

Photo of Nikki Arendse standing in front of water and trees

Postdoc Interview: Nikki Arendse

Nikki started as a postdoc at the OKC early this year. Originally from the Netherlands, she did her PhD at DARK at the University of Copenhagen. She won the prize for best PhD thesis in Danish astronomy in 2021.

A picture of Thomas Edwards in front of a green field and trees.

Postdoc Interview: Thomas Edwards

Thomas has been with the OKC for a couple of years now. He's originally from London, UK and grew up in an area of London called Greenwich which is known for its association to Greenwich Mean Time. He did his undergraduate degree at Southampton University (UK) and then went on to Cambridge for his Masters. After that, he moved to the University of Amsterdam for his PhD before finally ending up in Stockholm at the OKC.