There are several proposals under consideration around the world to build new particle accelerators that are even more powerful than the Large Hadron Collider. Aside from weighing the finances, the science community has also grappled with the question of whether there's enough of a physics case to be made for a next-generation collider. The LHC has detected the Higgs boson but no other new fundamental particles. Is there reason to believe a successor would be any more successful? Theoretical physicist and Physics Today columnist Gordon Kane argues the answer is yes, based on past successes and current theoretical hints that new physics is within reach.
Belgium boss Martinez hoping Egypt star Salah makes World Cup
Belgium boss Roberto Martinez hopes to see Mohamed Salah at the World Cup and has wished the injured Egypt star a speedy recovery. 🇪🇬👏