A philosopher writes about why many of us are feeling tired with the constant onslaught of information coming at us.
New research suggests individual bees are born with one of two learning styles – either curious or focused. Their genetic tendency has implications for how the hive works together.
About half of environmental scientists working for government had been prohibited from communicating scientific information.
Research shows that governments, more often than not, shut down the internet to hide gross violations of human rights.
Parents may try to shield children from information about COVID-19, but their important questions need answering.
Integrating technology into schools involves understanding the dynamic relationship between technology, how it's used in the classroom and the content of the curriculum.
Science communication online is important to the intellectual work of scientists.
When the organization of a social network impacts political discussion on a large scale, the consequences can be enormous.
New research does away with dark matter by putting 'entropy', a measure of disorder, at the heart of the universe.
Patient information dumped on the side of the road in Brisbane recently has raised the issue of how hospitals and clinics manage their old paper records.
The end of the era of self-regulation for big tech companies is nigh.
New research confirms that people tend to rush to judgment, in spite of believing their own decisions and those of others are carefully based on lots of evidence and data. And that can be good or bad.
Nurses will be at the forefront of delivering digital healthcare, but are they prepared?
New research into the economics of attention online casts doubt on the net’s role in fostering public debate, and raises concerns about the future of democracy.
What we regard today as scientific evidence can trace its roots back to the ancient art of persuasion.
Decades ago, the CIA created a secret department dedicated to spreading anti-communist propaganda around the globe. A scholar explains how it is comparable to Russian meddling through social media.
Technologies for accessing information need to be somehow future-proofed.
Developing country governments need to give attention to the risks associated with new technologies and develop context-specific responses.
If someone sees or hears something they don't want to believe...they probably won't believe it.
Researchers have found that today's students, despite being 'digital natives,' have a hard time distinguishing what is real and what is fake online. Metaliteracy might provide the answers.