Denmark is widely cited as one of the world’s most liveable places and according to the OECD it has the world’s highest level of income equality.
Artificial intelligence can create a slogan for a product, but computational creativity does not...
Researchers developed a method that automatically creates slogans for products or services. The method could help people during a brainstorming session but at the same time, it shows how difficult it is to model creative work.
Well-known and colorful fashion icon, Iris Apfel is a visiting professor at The University of Texas at Austin and the inspiration for the decade-old UT in NYC program.
With the approach of B Trimester, the University of Waikato is taking the opportunity to apply the advantages of the Covid-19 lockdown shift to online teaching and learning and revisit traditional ways of delivering lecture content.
On the front lines of hospitals’ battle against the coronavirus pandemic, he looks back on his weeks of struggle and the mobilisation of the student healthcare community.
Following the announcement of new federal regulations earlier this month to deny international students taking online-only classes residency in the United States, the University of Maryland is executing a multi-faceted approach to provide support and pursue legal action on behalf of its international students.
Eleven years after graduating with a Masters in Fine Arts (Printmaking) with distinction from the University of Canterbury School of Fine Arts Kim Lowe returns for The Silence of the Brush, an exhibition of brushwork created during her 2019 Olivia Spencer Bower Award year.
Not even a global pandemic could stop the University of Toronto’s First Nations House from carrying on its tradition of celebrating the university’s Indigenous graduates.
Outgoing Student Association (SA) President Callan Carvey (pictured) and Treasurer Dinesh Chugani have won the Lasting Impact Award at this year’s London Business School (LBS) Student Awards, for their exceptional service to the School.
Mobile phones and other electronic devices made from an organic material that is thin, bendable and more powerful are now a step closer thanks to new research led by scientists at The Australian University (ANU).