Tanja Vukovic Juros describes how COVID-19 pandemic has exposed many of the challenges already faced by vulnerable researchers in their career.
This article shows how COVID19 triggered changes in research culture and how science and technology helped to improve our quality of life.
Being at one of the first in-person conferences since COVID-19 was surreal, but valuable, writes SciDev.Net managing editor Ben Deighton regarding ESOF 2020.
The new coronavirus outbreak, which led to the global pandemic, has an impact on researchers and the progression of their work.
The COVID-19 brought disruption. As societies tentatively begin to reopen, the pandemic holds lessons for how the world faces the climate crisis threat.
COVID-19 has upended most of life as we know it, including searching for a new role in science or academic. But, there is hope.
As the novel coronavirus is spreading rapidly around the world without treatment or a vaccine, uncertainty and fear prevails, leading many people to stockpile food, cleaning products and toilet paper.
With university and other research institutions closed, researchers have had their research interrupted: from slight readjustments to work from home to complete project interruptions that cause delays.
The coronavirus crisis is showing us that working together is possible when the threat is direct and immediate. Let’s hope that it will open the way to drive real collaborative actions for other threats such as climate change with more indirect or distant impacts.
This article presents the science dominant themes beyond coronavirus for 2021, from the perspective of scientist from different disciplines.
This article describes six promising trends and technologies that are improving the metal fabrication industry.
Prof. Tavernarakis narrates his ambitions and challenges in his new role as Vice-President ERC and the perspectives for research in Europe.