Tuesday, 5th July 2022
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5 Apr
The World Ahead: 2022 is a book built on more than three decades of publishing success that considered the unpredictable “new normal” that is emerging as a result of the coronavirus pandemic, and what it means for politics, economics, business, science, and culture.
26 Sep 2021
The European Union should intensify efforts to phase out the use of animals in scientific research, lawmakers have said in a resolution.
22 Jan 2021
In his first White House briefing as President Joe Biden's top adviser on Covid-19, Anthony Fauci says it is "liberating" that he can focus on science without fear of repercussion now that Donald Trump has left office. "One of the things we're going to do is to be completely transparent, open and honest if things go wrong," the top infectious diseases doctor adds.
25 Dec 2020
We're not superheroes, we are scientists, BioNTech CEO Ugur Sahin has told DW. In an exclusive interview, the scientist explains how the firm will respond to a new virus strain and why he has not been vaccinated yet.
13 Dec 2020
We take a look at how the French press is covering the government’s decision to rewrite Article 24 of its Global Security Law. We also take a look at what researchers are pegging a major breakthrough in science – one that could change the face of medicine and much more. Finally, we discover the nether regions of dinosaurs.
18 Sep 2020
As countries across the world experience worrying new spikes in Covid-19 infection rates, how close are we to developing an effective vaccine? And how to tackle the growing community of vaccination sceptics? We sit down with Beate Kampmann, Director of The Vaccine Centre at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine.
3 Apr 2020
We have always been convinced that dressing properly changes how you think. Now a new study backs it up and we like to see ourselves confirmed!
4 Jan 2020
The science of predicting the future
16 Dec 2019
From camouflage science to the development of stealth technology, we explore how the properties of light can be changed to trick your eye into thinking an object is no longer there. The most ancient and sophisticated invisibility techniques come from Mother Nature and are a great part of Darwin's natural selection theory. Companies around the world are now developing stealth technology on that basis, especially in the defence industry.
27 Aug 2019
Science, Technology Ministry begins 2020 budget preparation.
26 Jan 2019
You can build muscle exercising 13 minutes three times a week the findings are from a new study in the medical journal 'Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise.'
6 Mar 2018
Nigeria explores science, technology to drive development.

Latest

1 hour ago
As the Muslim festival of Eid al-Adha approaches, crowds gather in a narrow street to watch a once-a-year spectacle in a neighbourhood of Pakistan’s commercial capital Karachi. Every year, plump and polished cattle are lowered 12 metres (40 feet) by crane from Syed Ejaz Ahmad's rooftop barn in the city's Nazimabad neighbourhood ahead of the three-day sacrificial festival, which kicks off on July 10 this year.
1 hour ago
Several places were hit with about a month's rain over the weekend, causing dams to overflow and waterways to break their banks. Roughly 30,000 people have been told to either leave their homes or prepare to do so.
1 hour ago
Silvina Batakis comes in at a time when the Argentine economy is in full-blown crisis mode, with inflation above 60%, a high fiscal deficit and fears rising about debt defaults.
1 day ago
Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Tuesday.⁣
1 day ago
The country's main opposition party has led protests against a proposal to integrate Bulgarian minority rights. Such a move would be necessary to continue EU accession talks.
1 day ago
On February 24, the first day of Russia's war in Ukraine, Moscow's troops took over Chernobyl, the scene of the world's worst ever nuclear accident. Following a 35-day occupation, Ukraine regained control of the defunct plant but workers have had a hard time returning it to regular functioning. Employees were forced to rebuild IT systems from scratch after specialist equipment and software was ransacked by Russian soldiers. Chernobyl remains a highly volatile site, with hundreds of tonnes of radioactive material still sitting under a protective cover.