New research reveals the digital divide that was exposed by the COVID pandemic.
Electric arc furnaces can use up to 100% scrap steel as its raw material, resulting in a significant reduction in emissions.
Fewer than a quarter of once-colonized countries make official government-to-government requests for an apology or reparations.
The Rebecca riots saw Welsh farmers disguised as women destroy tollgates as a way of challenging what they believed was an oppressive taxation system.
10,000 children, from mostly Jewish families, were saved from the Nazis by the Kindertransport visa-waiver scheme, which started in 1938.
How does the UK ensure a decent standard of living for its elderly population?
The Welsh government has taken steps to ensure that the Welsh language plays a more prominent role in welcoming refugees and migrants.
There’s recognition that AI needs to be used responsibly.
How can the world regulate AI? Europe’s comprehensive approach, China’s tightly targeted laws, and America’s dramatic executive order hint at three ways forward.
The visit will acknowledge the more painful aspects of the UK and Kenya’s colonial history.
A recent addition to the “spooky” calendar of events are Gothic festivals, inspired by Gothic literature classics such as “Dracula”.
More than 800 lives were lost in the Royal Charter storm but it also led to improvements in weather forecasting.
Research on both sides of the globe shows that unmanageable workloads is the main reason why many ambulance service staff are considering quitting the profession.
We need to start cutting rates, but there’s something that has to happen first.
Four hundred and forty men and boys were killed in the Senghenydd colliery disaster, with the youngest victims aged just 14 years old.
Recent events in Nagorno-Karabakh are a clear case of ethnic cleansing of the regions Armenian population.
The success of the Somali case illustrates what a high degree of shared interests among international actors can achieve.
Science works better when barriers to collaboration are removed, say experts.
AUKUS faces political challenges right now, and the next year may bring even deeper problems. Big-picture geopolitical realities suggest AUKUS will survive.
From ill-thought renovation schemes to the latest row over the repatriation of the Parthenon marbles, this is not the first time the British Museum reckons with a custodianship crisis.