There are no more ivory-billed woodpeckers or Bachman’s Warblers on Earth, but they’ve left an echo behind.
Biden tapped into themes of unity – both among Americans and with Western allies – while warning Russian President Vladimir Putin that he had badly miscalculated in invading Ukraine.
We’re still a long way off nuclear escalation.
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Plus, the social pressure some people feel to be happy in the world’s happiest countries. Listen to The Conversation Weekly.
There are important strategic and political maritime dimensions to Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.
A constitutional law professor provides insight on what Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson, the first Black woman nominated to the Supreme Court, could mean for how that court works.
Ukraine can call on a highly motivated citizenry to fight a prolonged insurgency against occupying forces.
Africa runs the risk, yet again, of being an onlooker while others make policy for the continent.
Insects such as ants and beetles use ingenious processes in their brains to work out how far they’ve travelled and in what direction - we’ve now discovered how they remember their way home.
A Holocaust historian explains why Ukrainian history needs to be understood in terms of both past violence against Jews as well as the state’s pluralistic vision.
The plans to destroy a space station as large as the ISS have never been carried out before.
Adaptations are original cultural entities that can imitate, question, re-write, or reinterpret their source material for new audiences.
Denying Russia’s central bank access to its offshore reserves threatens hyperinflation, a recession and massive unemployment.
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Industry has renewed confidence after Boeing made commitments to redesign aircraft and train pilots
Heavy military vehicles may have kicked up radioactive soil around Chernobyl, and with fighting nearby there’s a danger of harming the concrete shelter containing the radiation of the leaking reactor.
Ono’s commitment to regenerative rituals is instructive in an era of turmoil and instability.
The Conversation asked three scholars to briefly explain what this attack means for the people of Ukraine and the world.
Everything from food to metals are facing major upheaval.
What Nato and its allies do next will be vital to the future security of Europe and the rest of the world.