An evolutionary psychologist, politics expert and sustainability scientist discuss the potential for humanity to plan for the long term future.
Communal living: enabling people to strive for a better, more sustainable lifestyle.
Feel like time has come to a standstill? The coronavirus crisis has prompted us to be more creative with our relations to time.
An update of 50-year-old regulations has kickstarted research into the next generation of rockets. Powered by nuclear fission, these new systems could be the key to faster, safer exploration of space.
We can lock in these changes to build sustainable cities out of the coronavirus crisis – here's how.
We could use this crisis to rebuild, produce something better and more humane. But we may slide into something worse.
Some people are growing weary with romantic and dystopian visions of the future. Instead, our focus is on now.
Scores of jobs could be affected by the fourth industrial revolution – and not enough is being done to guard against this.
By 2050, the majority of Americans will not be white. That future is already on its way here – just look at the demographics of kids ages 10 and under.
The number of old people will increase, while the proportion of white Americans will continue to fall.
The humanities can supply wisdom to guide our galloping technological progress.
Societies have much to learn from the pursuit of happiness on an individual level.
These inspirational food sharing initiatives around the world demonstrate that sustainable food system can – and should – be democratic.
Governments fail to imagine how worst-case scenarios can come about – much less plan for them. But there are things we can do.
We need to create a transport system that is zero carbon – and socially just – in only a few years. We just need to recognise that it's possible.
Our responsibility to consider how the future might look for generations to come requires imagination.
An obscure Russian prince lays claim to being the first person to announce that humanity may destroy itself through its own technological advancement.
From mobile phones to artificial wombs: what a breathtakingly visionary set of predictions from a century ago can teach us about our attempts to forecast the future today.
The Literary Method of Urban Design aims to predict urban futures and to design cities and prepare citizens in line with these predictions.
A new RGCS study identifies four possible scenarios about work and management that could be combined over the next decade.