Nisreen Ameen, Queen Mary University of London The number of robots around the world is increasing rapidly. And it’s said that automation will threatening more than 800m jobs worldwide by 2030. In the UK, it’s claimed robots will replace 3.6m…
Art, Drama, Street Dance, and Yoga classes improve emotional wellness and boost confidence that lasts
the practise of any art form is a powerful and therapeutic tool to any person’s development, at any stage of their lives. Dance, Drama, Music and Art are inheritable in all of us and very important for our all-round development.
Research has shown not only that humour can encourage followers to think positively of someone, but that it can also suppress negative feelings towards them.
Law makers do not tend to have a strong background in security, especially the more technological disciplines. Many of our laws are years, perhaps even a decade or more behind the current technological climate.
we ignore politics at our own peril – by blindsiding ourselves or dismissing it as “external stuff”, we hamper our understanding of the very system we study.
The rise of liveability rankings and other comparative information has generated a trove of data. Much of it is welcomed by cities confronting issues such as housing affordability, ageing populations and spikes in air pollution and congestion...but there are several common challenges
Sainsbury’s may alternatively look to transform itself rather than trying to preserve its current way of competing.
The idea that Trump is the victim of a wider conspiracy has been a major theme of his latest outbursts, following the publication of special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russian efforts to interfere in the 2016 campaign. The problem is that conspiracies are quick to form, and difficult to erase, despite evidence to the contrary.
What happens behind the scenes in media organisations can affect not only how we think about the issue, but even policy itself. What factors contributed to the people creating these stories operating so differently.
Every expat from all over the globe that can converse in English will flock to this expo
How do British journalists themselves see their role in society? Do they consider themselves aggressive opponents of those in power? Do they aim to influence politics? Do the attitudes British journalists hold about their profession confirm what the ex-journalist-turned-spin-doctor Tom Baldwin wrote in his recently published book, Ctrl Alt Delete, that journalism is “no longer a ‘trade’ for some people but an attractive career for the kind of person who might otherwise have wanted to run the country”?