Canada must take the lead as a global champion of science as America under President Donald Trump presses its assault on fact and knowledge.
Africa has recorded a tremendous growth in its output of academic engineering research over the past 20 years. Greater collaboration can increase this growth even more.
A new initiative called the International Brain Laboratory is tackling this fundamental mystery of neuroscience in an unusual way.
Deep underground, scientists research subatomic particles from space in a bid to understand the building blocks of our universe.
A focus on collaboration among African universities and research institutions is crucial in developing national policies that meet the principles of open data while keeping it safe from exploitation.
A good news story about the news? It's true. In British Columbia, a digital news ecology is flowering through ‘coopetition’ – as Media Democracy Day will soon showcase.
Today's scientific research is characterized by interdisciplinary, international collaboration. Awards like the Nobel Prizes haven't caught up.
With the wealth of data being created nowadays, new forms of artistic collaboration with scientists are emerging.
In 2000, Berry's longtime piano player sued him, claiming he never got any credit for songs he had co-written. Even though the case was dismissed, a St. Louis lawyer decided to investigate further.
A more intimate connection with the details of migrants crossing the Mediterranean can happen through art.
Warhol has become one of the most well known artists in the world, but his work still has secrets to reveal.
The scientific impact of a research paper increases with every additional commenter who provides feedback – particularly if the comment came from a well-connected academic.
Could Trump bring a new, unifying approach to negotiating to Washington? His outsider status may present an opportunity to mend fences, says an expert in governance.
It's important to create spaces where the global South's problems can be presented, debated and solutions developed - including some that can be applied in similar economies.
African academics living in the diaspora have access to resources that can really help their peers working on the continent.
Scientists from the developing world perceive current visa rules as a major impediment to professional travel. They miss out on opportunities to collaborate globally.
Two simple yet powerful things students can do to ensure that they have a transformative undergraduate experience, no matter where they go to college.
What research into game play and human interaction can tell us about why the newest mobile game craze is attracting so many different people to play.
Africa's universities must avoid collaborative programmes with the North that become mere tick-box exercises that only benefit Northern researchers and organisations.
Australian researchers engage in collaborative programs with both the UK and the rest of Europe. So what does Brexit mean for those collaborations?