US president Donald Trump's industrial scale deception has dangerous implications everywhere. What then, can we do to foster a more civilised society?
Recent hoax papers in humanities don't show what they claim, but need to be taken seriously.
Many Americans view the Amish as living simply and in touch with the land, but their views about the environment are complicated and not always 'green.'
A few musicians metaphorically took to the streets. But most fled for cover.
Ghost stories are often about the departed seeking justice for an earthly wrong. Their sightings are a reminder that ethics and morality transcend our lives.
Projects submitted to the Australian Research Council are vetted heavily by panels of experts. Minister Birmingham's decision undermines this process.
First-generation college students earn substantially less than their peers whose parents went to college, new research shows.
Mainstream recognition of gay gamers and characters in video games has been a long time coming.
For decades, the alternative weekly's photographers served as the eyes of the streets, working with activists to document and publicize the anguish and rage of everyday New Yorkers.
When artists destroy their works, it's usually to express their disdain for critics, dealers and curators. But does this get lost in the attention, hype and money that follows?
An algorithm named AICAN has been 'taught' the entire canon of Western art history – and now produces, titles and sells works of its own.
Later this month, Christie's will be auctioning its first piece of AI art – a portrait created via machine learning.
Creativity should be about more than just coming up with one solution.
Does Anne Moody's memoir represent how far we've come as a society. Or is it a stark reminder of how far we need to go?
An English professor says educators should use "Speak" – an often banned novel about sexual assault – to engage young people about the topic.
More innovative teaching and learning is needed to disrupt the current techno talk about the fourth industrial revolution.
Famously feminized by the Nazis – and later used in prison cells to limit aggression in inmates – the color pink toes a shaky line between social psychology and gender stereotyping.
From human suffering to political chicanery to environmental degradation, the tide of bad news, blared in headlines every day, seems overwhelming. One poet and classics scholar asks: What can be done?
Through his art and his travels, 19th-century French Romantic painter Eugène Delacroix sought to understand the chaos of an era he called 'the century of unbelievable things.'
Since the Byzantine era, gossipy anecdotes about the mishaps of rulers and their inner circles have been compiled, shared and published.