Sukarma Thareja shares a poem about science innovation in times of COVID19, the vaccine and the horizon of returning to “normal” life.
This article explores how COVID-19 highlights differentials and inequities that potentially disadvantage the academic career trajectories.
The COVID19 has accelerated digitalization and the adoption of new technologies that are having effects on the way we work.
This article shows how COVID19 triggered changes in research culture and how science and technology helped to improve our quality of life.
This special issue aims at following up on featured topics from ESOF 2020 to be discussed in the scientific community and the society.
Experts of various fields recognized that the future of smart city planning is multidisciplinary and that COVID19 crisis is an opportunity.
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.
In a recent episode of The Life Scientific (a BBC programme), Corinne Le Quéré discussed the importance of opening science to the public.
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.
On the 23rd April 2020 – on the day of a critical meeting of the European Council – President Giscard d’Estaing together with leading representatives from the World of politics, academia and civil society from the Board of Re-Imagine Europa call European leaders to show courage and ambition.