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Lawrence Krauss
Krauss at Ghent University in 2013
Lawrence Maxwell Krauss

(1954-05-27) May 27, 1954 (age 70)
New York City, U.S.
  • American
  • Canadian
Alma mater
Known for
  • Katherine Kelley
    (m. 1980; div. 2012)
  • Nancy Dahl
    (m. 2014)
Scientific career
ThesisGravitation and Phase Transitions in the Early Universe (1982)
Doctoral advisorRoscoe Giles[1]

Lawrence Maxwell Krauss (born May 27, 1954) is a Canadian-American theoretical physicist and cosmologist who taught at Arizona State University (ASU), Yale University, and Case Western Reserve University. He founded ASU's Origins Project in 2008 to investigate fundamental questions about the universe and served as the project's director.

Krauss is an advocate for public understanding of science, public policy based on sound empirical data, scientific skepticism, and science education. An anti-theist, Krauss seeks to reduce the influence of what he regards as superstition and religious dogma in popular culture.[2] Krauss is the author of several bestselling books, including The Physics of Star Trek (1995) and A Universe from Nothing (2012), and chaired the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists Board of Sponsors.[citation needed]

Upon investigating allegations about sexual misconduct by Krauss, ASU determined that Krauss had violated university policy, and did not renew his Origins Project directorship for a third term in July 2018.[3][4] Krauss retired as a professor at ASU in May 2019, at the end of the following academic year. He currently serves as president of The Origins Project Foundation.[5] Krauss hosts The Origins Podcast with Lawrence Krauss[6] and publishes a blog titled Critical Mass.[7]

Early life and education[edit]

Krauss was born on May 27, 1954, in New York City, but spent his childhood in Toronto. He was raised in a household that was Jewish but not religious.[8] Krauss received undergraduate degrees in mathematics and physics with first-class honours at Carleton University in Ottawa in 1977, and was awarded a Ph.D. in physics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1982.[9][10]


After some time in the Harvard Society of Fellows, Krauss became an assistant professor at Yale University in 1985 and associate professor in 1988. He left Yale for Case Western Reserve University in 1993 when he was named the Ambrose Swasey Professor of Physics, professor of astronomy, and chairman of the physics department until 2005. In 2006, Krauss led the initiative for the no-confidence vote against Case Western Reserve University's president Edward M. Hundert and provost John L. Anderson by the College of Arts and Sciences faculty. On March 2, 2006, both no-confidence votes were carried: 131–44 against Hundert and 97–68 against Anderson.[11]

In August 2008, Krauss joined the faculty at Arizona State University as a foundation Professor in the School of Earth and Space Exploration at the Department of Physics in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. He also became the director of the Origins Project, a university initiative "created to explore humankind's most fundamental questions about our origins".[12][13] In 2009, he helped inaugurate this initiative at the Origins Symposium, in which eighty scientists participated and three thousand people attended.[14]

Donors to the Origins Project included a foundation called "Enhanced Education", run by the financier Jeffrey Epstein.

Krauss appears in the media both at home and abroad to facilitate public outreach in science. He has also written editorials for The New York Times. As a result of his appearance in 2002 before the state school board of Ohio, his opposition to intelligent design has gained national prominence.[15]

Krauss attended and was a speaker at the Beyond Belief symposia in November 2006 and October 2008. He served on the science policy committee for Barack Obama's first (2008) presidential campaign and, also in 2008, was named co-president of the board of sponsors of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists. In 2010, he was elected to the board of directors of the Federation of American Scientists, and in June 2011, he joined the professoriate of the New College of the Humanities, a private college in London.[16] In 2013, he accepted a part-time professorship at the Research School of Astronomy and Astrophysics in the physics department of the Australian National University.[17]

Krauss is a critic of string theory, which he discusses in his 2005 book Hiding in the Mirror.[18] In his 2012 book A Universe from Nothing Krauss says about string theory "we still have no idea if this remarkable theoretical edifice actually has anything to do with the real world".[19][20] Released in March 2011, another book titled Quantum Man: Richard Feynman's Life in Science, while A Universe from Nothing—with an afterword by Richard Dawkins—was released in January 2012, and became a New York Times bestseller within a week. Originally, its foreword was to have been written by Christopher Hitchens, but Hitchens grew too ill to complete it.[21][22] The paperback version of the book appeared in January 2013 with a new question-and-answer section and a preface integrating the 2012 discovery of the Higgs boson at the Large Hadron Collider. On March 21, 2017, his newest book, The Greatest Story Ever Told—So Far: Why Are We Here? was released in hardcover, paperback, and audio version.

A July 2012 article in Newsweek, written by Krauss, indicates how the Higgs particle is related to our understanding of the Big Bang. He also wrote a longer piece in The New York Times explaining the science behind and significance of the particle.[23]

In January 2019, Krauss became President of the Origins Project Foundation,[24] a non-profit corporation intended to host public panel discussions on science, culture, and social issues.[25] On June 21, 2019, a new video podcast, The Origins Podcast with Lawrence Krauss, launched with Krauss as host.[6] The first episodes included dialogues with Ricky Gervais, Noam Chomsky, and Jenny Boylan.

Scientific work[edit]

Krauss lecturing about cosmology at TAM 2012

Krauss mostly works in theoretical physics and has published research on a variety of topics within that field. In 1995 he proposed that the energy-density of the universe was dominated by the energy of empty space.[26] In 1998 this prediction was confirmed by two observational collaborations and in 2011 the Nobel Prize was awarded for their discovery. Krauss has formulated a model in which the Universe could have potentially come from "nothing", as outlined in his 2012 book A Universe from Nothing. He explains that certain arrangements of relativistic quantum fields might explain the existence of the Universe as we know it while disclaiming that he "has no idea if the notion [of taking quantum mechanics for granted] can be usefully dispensed with".[27] As his model appears to agree with experimental observations of the Universe (such as its shape and energy density), it is referred to by some as a "plausible hypothesis".[28][29] His model has been criticized by cosmologist and theologian George Ellis,[30] who said it "is not tested science" but "philosophical speculation".

Initially, Krauss was skeptical of the existence of the Higgs boson.[31] However, after it was detected by CERN, he researched the implications of the Higgs field on the nature of dark energy.[32]


Lawrence Krauss sends a solidarity message to ex-Muslims convening in London in July 2017.

Krauss has argued that public policy debates in the United States should have a greater focus on science.[33][34][35][36] He criticized Republican presidential candidate Ben Carson's statements on science, writing that Carson's remarks "suggest he never learned or chooses to ignore basic, well-tested scientific concepts".[37][38]

Krauss has described himself as an antitheist[39] and takes part in public debates on religion. Krauss is featured in the 2013 documentary The Unbelievers, in which he and Richard Dawkins travel across the globe speaking publicly about the importance of science and reason as opposed to religion and superstition.[40] He has participated in many debates with religious apologists, including William Lane Craig[41] and John Lennox.[42]

In his book A Universe from Nothing: Why There is Something Rather than Nothing (2012), Krauss discusses the premise that something cannot come from nothing, which has often been used as an argument for the existence of a prime mover. He has since argued in a debate with John Ellis and Don Cupitt that the laws of physics allow for the Universe to be created from nothing. "What would be the characteristics of a universe that was created from nothing, just with the laws of physics and without any supernatural shenanigans? The characteristics of the universe would be precisely those of the ones we live in."[43] In an interview with The Atlantic, however, he states that he has never claimed that "questions about origins are over". According to Krauss, "I don't ever claim to resolve that infinite regress of why-why-why-why-why; as far as I'm concerned it's turtles all the way down".[44]


In an interview with Krauss in the Scientific American, science writer Claudia Dreifus called Krauss "one of the few top physicists who is also known as a public intellectual."[29] Krauss is one of very few to have received awards from all three major American physics societies: the American Physical Society, the American Association of Physics Teachers, and the American Institute of Physics. In 2012, he was awarded the National Science Board's Public Service Medal for his contributions to public education in science and engineering in the United States.[45]

Relationship with Jeffrey Epstein[edit]

Krauss helped to organize a 2006 conference on gravity, funded by Jeffrey Epstein's science foundation. The conference was held on St. Thomas in the U.S. Virgin Islands.[46]

Krauss defended Epstein after his 2008 guilty plea of procuring for prostitution a girl below age 18. In 2011, Krauss told an interviewer, "As a scientist I always judge things on empirical evidence and he always has women ages 19 to 23 around him, but I've never seen anything else, so as a scientist, my presumption is that whatever the problems were I would believe him over other people...I don't feel tarnished in any way by my relationship with Jeffrey; I feel raised by it."[47][48]

Harvard Professor Steven Pinker said that Krauss was one of several colleagues who invited him to "salons and coffee klatsches" that included Epstein.[49]

Allegations of sexual misconduct[edit]

In a February 2018 article describing allegations that "range from offensive comments to groping and non-consensual sexual advances",[50] BuzzFeed reported a variety of sexual misconduct claims against Krauss, including two complaints from his years at Case Western Reserve University.[51] Krauss responded that the article was "slanderous" and "factually incorrect".[50] In a public statement, he apologized to anyone he made feel intimidated or uncomfortable, but stated that the BuzzFeed article "ignored counter-evidence, distorted the facts and made absurd claims about [him]."[52][53]

ASU stated that they had not received complaints from faculty, staff, or students before the BuzzFeed article but subsequently began an internal investigation regarding an accusation that Krauss grabbed a woman's breast while at a convention in Australia.[4] Investigators interviewed two eyewitnesses, and two other witnesses who immediately spoke with the unnamed woman. The witnesses described the woman as troubled and shocked. The woman told investigators that "she did not feel victimized, felt it was a clumsy interpersonal interaction and thought she had handled it in the moment."[4] ASU found that the preponderance of evidence suggested that Krauss had violated the university's policy against sexual harassment by grabbing a woman's breast without her permission.[54][55] As a result, Krauss was not renewed as director of the Origins Project and the university moved its staff to a project run by planetary scientist Lindy Elkins-Tanton, formally ending the Origins project.[56]

In response to the university determination, Krauss produced a 51-page appeal document responding to the allegations, including a counter-claim that a photo claimed to be of Krauss grabbing a woman's breast was actually showing his hand moving away from the woman.[57][third-party source needed]

Several organizations also canceled scheduled talks by Krauss.[50] Krauss resigned from the position of chair of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists Board of Sponsors when informed that its other members felt his presence was distracting "from the ability of the Bulletin to effectively carry out [its] work".[58][59]

Krauss retired from ASU at the end of the 2018–2019 academic year.[60]


Krauss has authored or co-authored more than three hundred scientific studies[citation needed] and review articles on cosmology and theoretical physics.



  • 100 Things to Do Before You Die (plus a few to do afterwards). 2004. Profile Books. ISBN 978-1861979254
  • The Religion and Science Debate: Why Does It Continue? 2009. Yale Press. ISBN 978-0300152999


  • The Energy of Empty Space that isn't Zero. 2006. Edge.org [62]
  • A dark future for cosmology. 2007. Physics World.
  • The End of Cosmology. 2008. Scientific American.
  • The return of a static universe and the end of cosmology. 2008. International Journal of Modern Physics.
  • Late time behavior of false vacuum decay: Possible implications for cosmology and metastable inflating states. 2008. Physical Review Letters.
  • The Cosmological Constant is Back, with M. S. Turner, Gen.Rel.Grav.27:1137–1144, 1995
  • Krauss, Lawrence M. (June 2010). "Why I love neutrinos". Scientific American. 302 (6): 19. Bibcode:2010SciAm.302f..34K. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican0610-34. PMID 20521478.


Documentary films[edit]




Krauss is given the Richard Dawkins Award by Mark W. Gura and Melissa Pugh of Atheist Alliance of America at the Reason Rally 2016.


  1. ^ "Alumni Notes" (PDF). MIT. Retrieved May 15, 2014.
  2. ^ Krauss, Lawrence (June 1, 2010). "Faith and Foolishness: When Religious Beliefs Become Dangerous". Scientific American. 303 (2): 36. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican0810-36. PMID 20684370. Retrieved March 31, 2014.
  3. ^ "Lawrence Krauss replaced as director of The Origins Project". The Arizona State Press. Retrieved August 4, 2018.
  4. ^ a b c Wadman, Meredith (2018) "University finds prominent astrophysicist Lawrence Krauss grabbed a woman's breast." Science Aug. 3. doi:10.1126/science.aav0010
  5. ^ Origins Project Foundation website/
  6. ^ a b "The ORIGINS Podcast (now a part of the ORIGINS Project Foundation) – The Origins Project Foundation".
  7. ^ Critical Mass substack/
  8. ^ "On 'Radio Times:' Lawrence Krauss explains the 'curious accident' of human existence". WHYY. March 20, 2017. Retrieved March 21, 2020.
  9. ^ "Lawrence M. Krauss, BSc / 77". cualumni.carleton.ca. Carleton University Alumni Association. Archived from the original on April 7, 2014. Retrieved March 31, 2014.
  10. ^ "Alumni/ae Notes" (PDF). web.mit.edu. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 2003. Retrieved March 31, 2014.
  11. ^ "Inside Higher Ed's News". www.insidehighered.com.
  12. ^ "About The Origins Project". origins.asu.edu. Arizona State University. Archived from the original on July 31, 2018. Retrieved August 13, 2018.
  13. ^ a b Krauss, Lawrence. "Curriculum Vitae". Arizona State University. Retrieved August 14, 2011.
  14. ^ "Origins Symposium 2009". Arizona State University – Origins Project. Retrieved August 14, 2011.
  15. ^ Ratliff, Evan. 2004. "The Crusade Against Evolution." 12 (October): 157–161.
  16. ^ "The professoriate" Archived June 8, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, New College of the Humanities, accessed June 8, 2011.
  17. ^ "Renowned cosmologist makes ANU a long-term fixture". anu.edu.au. May 31, 2013. Retrieved March 17, 2016.
  18. ^ Boutin, Paul (November 23, 2005). "Theory of Anything? Physicist Lawrence Krauss Takes On His Own". Slate. Retrieved August 14, 2011.
  19. ^ Reynosa, Peter (April 12, 2016). "Some of the Changes Lawrence M. Krauss Should Make to the Second Edition of "A Universe From Nothing"". The Huffington Post. Retrieved April 14, 2016.
  20. ^ Krauss, Lawrence M. (2012). A Universe from Nothing: Why There Is Something Rather Than Nothing. New York: Free Press. p. 130. ISBN 978-1-4516-2445-8.
  21. ^ "Afterword from Lawrence Krauss' New Book – A Universe From Nothing – Richard Dawkins – RDFRS". RichardDawkins.net. January 16, 2012. Retrieved February 23, 2012.
  22. ^ Overbye, Dennis (February 20, 2012). "There's More to Nothing Than We Knew". The New York Times. Retrieved January 2, 2020.
  23. ^ Krauss, Lawrence M. (July 9, 2012). "How the Higgs Boson Posits a New Story of our Creation". Newsweek. The Daily Beast. Archived from the original on September 2, 2013. Retrieved July 18, 2012. The Higgs particle is now arguably more relevant than God.
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  26. ^ Krauss, Lawrence M.; Turner, Michael S. (1995). "The Cosmological Constant is Back". General Relativity and Gravitation. 27 (11): 1137–1144. arXiv:astro-ph/9504003. Bibcode:1995GReGr..27.1137K. doi:10.1007/BF02108229. S2CID 14652827.
  27. ^ "On the Origin of Everything". The New York Times. March 25, 2012.
  28. ^ Boutin, Paul (November 23, 2005). "Theory of Anything? Physicist Lawrence Krauss Takes on His Own". Slate. Retrieved August 14, 2011.
  29. ^ a b Dreifus, Claudia (August 2004). "Questions That Plague Physics: Lawrence Krauss Speaks About Unfinished Business" (PDF). Scientific American. Retrieved August 14, 2011.
  30. ^ Horgan, John. "Is Lawrence Krauss a Physicist, or Just a Bad Philosopher?". Scientific American Blog Network. Retrieved March 7, 2018.
  31. ^ Krauss, Lawrence M. (2017). The greatest story ever told... so far. New York: Atria Books. p. 255. ISBN 978-1-4767-7761-0.
  32. ^ Krauss, Lawrence M.; Dent, James B. (August 7, 2013). "Phys. Rev. Lett. 111, 061802 (2013): Higgs Seesaw Mechanism as a Source for Dark Energy". Physical Review Letters. 111 (6). Prl.aps.org: 061802. arXiv:1306.3239. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.111.061802. PMID 23971559. S2CID 37617416.
  33. ^ Nina Burleigh (August 12, 2015). "It's Time for Presidential Candidates to Talk About Science". Newsweek. 'Leading the national discussion requires some basic knowledge of what the important issues are, what is known and not known, and what new efforts need to be commenced,' says physicist Lawrence Krauss. 'Scientific data is not Democratic or Republican.'
  34. ^ Lawrence Krauss on Science Debate. YouTube. February 23, 2008. Archived from the original on December 22, 2021.
  35. ^ Lawrence M Krauss; Shawn Lawrence Otto (March 20, 2012). "Americans Deserve a Presidential Science Debate". The Huffington Post.
  36. ^ "Lawrence Krauss – The LHC, going to Mars, and the US Presidential campaign". The Science Show. Australian Broadcasting Corporation. September 27, 2008. Too little of the US presidential campaign mentions science, says Krauss, considering its importance.
  37. ^ Lawrence Krauss (September 28, 2015). "Ben Carson's Scientific Ignorance". The New Yorker.
  38. ^ "Krauss: 'A High School Biology Student' Would Fail With Dr. Carson's Science Knowledge". Alan Colmes Show. Fox News Radio. October 5, 2015. Archived from the original on October 13, 2016. Retrieved October 11, 2015.
  39. ^ "I cannot hide my own intellectual bias here. As I state in the first sentence of the book, I have never been sympathetic to the notion that creation requires a creator. And like our late friend, Christopher Hitchens, I find the possibility of living in a universe that was not created for my existence, in which my actions and thoughts need not bend to the whims of a creator, far more enriching and meaningful than the other alternative. In that sense, I view myself as an anti-theist rather than an atheist." Krauss, Lawrence M., Everything and Nothing: An Interview with Lawrence M. Krauss. Samharris.org, January 3, 2012
  40. ^ "THE UNBELIEVERS Official Trailer (Richard Dawkins & Lawrence Krauss)". Richard Dawkins Foundation for Reason and Science. February 8, 2013. Archived from the original on November 3, 2013. Retrieved November 2, 2013.
  41. ^ A universe from nothing? Putting the Krauss-Craig debate into perspective by Luke Barnes, August 13, 2013
  42. ^ Brierley, Justin (2017). Unbelievable?: Why after ten years of talking with atheists, I'm still a Christian. London: SPCK. p. 29. ISBN 978-0-281-07799-1.
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  44. ^ Andersen, Ross (April 23, 2012). "Has Physics Made Philosophy and Religion Obsolete?". The Atlantic. Retrieved June 12, 2014.
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  46. ^ Patel, Neel (July 13, 2019). "Jeffrey Epstein liked palling around with scientists—what do they think now?". The Verge. Retrieved January 18, 2022. Krauss has long been an organizer for Epstein's scientific conferences, helping to collect many big names to gather under a single event. The biggest is perhaps a 2006 conference dedicated to understanding gravity, held at St. Thomas in the Virgin Islands, and bringing in scientists like the late Stephen Hawking
  47. ^ Wolfe, Alexandra (April 1, 2011). "Jeffrey Epstein's society friends close ranks". Archived from the original on April 5, 2011.
  48. ^ Darby, Luke (August 19, 2019). "Private jets, parties and eugenics: Jeffrey Epstein's bizarre world of scientists". The Guardian.
  49. ^ Stewart, James B. (July 31, 2019). "Jeffrey Epstein Hoped to Seed Human Race With His DNA". The New York Times.
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  56. ^ Shea, Parker (September 29, 2018). "ASU's Origins Project to move under Interplanetary Initiative". The State Press. Retrieved March 20, 2019. ASU announced Thursday that the Origins Project, formerly headed by Lawrence Krauss, will move underneath the University's Interplanetary Initiative and lose its name.
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External links[edit]