Economics, as taught in universities, does not reflect or speak to many of the issues of the real world, be they political, environmental or social.
A prosecutor in the United States came up with a novel sentence for teenagers who sprayed racist graffiti – she made them read.
New research shows that malnourishment can put children at risk of developing some kind of health problem within ten years of going hungry.
Amid slowing economic growth and high public debt across the world, demographic changes and technological advances are reshaping the global economy.
The United States and Cuba have collaborated to open Hemingway's old house near Havana, where he wrote some of his most famous books.
A new theory suggests we have a lot more control over the future use of language than we thought.
Is higher pay really an appropriate and ethical solution to exposing workers to employment where they could be seriously injured or killed?
To help children overcome setbacks and stress at school, teachers and parents should aim to teach them five key personal skills.
As the latest university rankings are released, here’s how the top universities in the MENA region stack up.
Beth Comstock's book 'Imagine It Forward' has been chosen as April's book for the World Economic Forum Book Club.
By reading print books, toddlers are more likely to engage with their parents, according to a recent study by these developmental researchers.
Collecting data is not enough. It’s mining it – making sense of it and transforming it into valuable business intelligence – that’s crucial.
Selia Tan, a scholar working in the field of architectural preservation, has been working with locals to preserve the village Cangdong.
The region's institutions - agile, dynamic and unburdened by dated conventions - are at the forefront of the research that drives the Fourth Industrial Revolution.
New evidence suggesting creativity is a matter of process could become increasingly important as the Fourth Industrial Revolution boosts demand for skills that are unique to humans.