If you make science entertaining then people are prepared to pay attention.
Woody Harrelson’s directorial debut, released this month, signals that we are in a new age of cinema.
No longer a smoke-and-mirrors spectacle enjoyed on a grand scale, entertainment is now indivisible from our daily life. From cricket matches to blockbuster shows, amusement is the name of the game.
ABBA are reportedly planning a 'virtual and live experience'. What might this actually entail?
Many decry 'superteams' like the NBA's Golden State Warriors as bad for the sport. But psychology research shows that they also make us more likely to watch – and bask in the joy of seeing them fail.
When a celebrity runs for president, do celebrity endorsements matter? A survey of likely voters shows how tricky it can be to mix celebrity and politics.
Is there a way to objectively measure players' subjective enjoyment of any given video game?
Thespians of old playing the Globe Theatre would have walked past the Bankside bear-baiting ring on their way in.
Netflix's recent ban on proxies, unblockers and virtual private networks (VPNs) is unlikely to provide a long-term cure to content providers’ chronic headaches.
Some people love to pick holes in science fiction movies, such as Star Wars, especially when they stray from science fact. But does it really matter?
Mauritius' experience proves that making more entertainment offerings available is key to driving tourism for island destinations.
This is not an animal rights issue – it's a question of other people's ethics.
Academia suffers from a stunning lack of diversity. Only 6% of academics in higher education are black. What are some of the experiences of black faculty?