We should consider how artificial intelligence will impact how we teach, what we teach, and its potential to ethically support innovation and improvement in education.
Can open data change the world? We looked beyond the hype to find out.
Enshrining the need for planning healthy built environments in legislation will help ensure the fundamental role planners have to play in facilitating healthy lifestyles.
Timing your call can be crucial to fend off frustration.
The housing market is too volatile to look at prices alone. If you want to understand the housing market you need to look at the wider economy.
The disruptive impact of intelligent machines and new social movements will force us to remake citizenship into a more personal pursuit over the next 150 years.
Surveys can help researchers better understand the lives of teens, but skeptics argue that youth are often dishonest and that the results cannot be trusted.
Many in the US are celebrating LGBTQ rights for Gay Pride Month. But data show that most countries, including the US, need to do much more to protect sexual minorities.
To protect ourselves online, we should all understand a few key terms.
Movies tell us that paying a ransom means the bad guys win, but in the real world it's not that simple.
Name almost any app. Your data is probably being tracked.
Advertisers want to know how you feel online through a process known as sentiment analysis, but it still has its limitations.
Does musical taste even matter anymore? Or does a data-driven feedback loop – where what you enjoy in the past shapes what you hear today – influence what you'll like in the future?
Cheetah’s rarity and elusiveness poses a problem for conservationists who need to know where they still persist, and whether their numbers are increasing or decreasing.
"It is time for a digital Geneva Convention to protect the internet."
The government's proposed drug test trial shows how data profiling and surveillance targets the poor.
Understanding controversial suicide death estimates in Mozambique is challenging due to a lack of readily available data.
Science today is increasingly data-driven, but our education system has not caught up.
The Productivity Commission’s report on data availability and use is disappointing for consumers, who won't be able to stop firms collecting their data or challenge automated decisions made using it.
Researchers need to be able to draw conclusions based on previously published studies in their field. A new aggregation method synthesizes prior findings and may help reveal more of the big picture.