There have been some noteworthy examples of successful human ageing in the press recently.
The sweeping victory of Emmanuel Macron in the recent French presidential election should not eclipse the result of the South Korean presidential race, in which the human rights lawyer Moon Jae-in won a decisive victory. Indeed the South Korean outcome may well
OXFORD – Artificial Intelligence is the next technological frontier, and it has the potential to make or break the world order. The AI revolution could pull the “bottom billion” out of poverty and transform dysfunctional institutions, or it could entrench injustice and increase inequality.
When we hear about the horrors of industrial livestock farming – the pollution, the waste, the miserable lives of billions of animals – it is hard not to feel
April 22 is Earth Day, one of the world’s largest environmental movements against climate change. It’s a time when people around the world come together to defend the environment against the impact of humans.
In the run-up to Easter, it is customary for Egypt’s Coptic Christians to go to church every evening.
Google could lose as much as $750 million because of a boycott by advertisers, according to Nomura Research.
Alamosa Photovoltaic Plan, south-central Colorado.
A record-breaking 8m students will graduate from Chinese universities in 2017.
The idea of a life lived modestly is gaining traction. Ten years ago, Samantha Weinberg, a mother of two young children, spent a year not shopping.
What if every citizen had a guaranteed income, regardless of whether they are at work? In an age of austerity and the rolling back of social policies, this idea may sound radical – but it is gaining momentum.
This February, more than 100 gravestones were vandalized at the Chesed Shel Emeth Society Cemetery outside of St.
Martin Rees is Emeritus Professor of Cosmology and Astrophysics, at the University of Cambridge, the Astronomer Royal, a member of Britain’s House of Lords, and a former President of the Royal Society.