Cafe Scientifique is a place where, for the price of a cup of coffee or a glass of wine, anyone can come to explore the latest ideas in science and technology. Cafe Scientifique is currently held at Wholly Bagels, 34 Knights Road, Lower Hutt, on the last Thursday of each month starting at 6pm.
Crime, in its various forms, is the source of a significant amount of pain, suffering, and distress in our society. In order to reduce crime, it is essential to a have a clear understanding of why it occurs.
This year, the World Health Organisation (WHO) released new recommendations for daily dietary sugar intake. WHO recommends that sugars intakes should be less than 10% of our total energy intake, and additional benefits could be gained by reducing our sugar intake to less than 5%.
Honey bees face a multitude of threats including pathogens and pesticides. There are a multitude of pesticides applied to crops that can have lethal or subtle sublethal effects. Similarly, there are a plethora of bee pathogens, with over 20 viruses alone. How much of a role are these factors playing in New Zealand and are our bees under threat?
Decarbonising UK electricity generation, and the role of carbon capture and storage (CCS) - Can the UK generate electricity as cleanly as NZ?
This county’s economy has always been about adding the technology to the bio. Then we blackened our reputation by becoming the inventors of continuously brewed beer.
From Kiwi to Raman, celebrating Wellington’s Emerging Researchers
Along with death and taxes, learning is ubiquitous. While we cannot escape death, and try to devote as little time as possible to taxes, understanding how we learn can enrich our lives by empowering us to be more strategic in how we learn.
New Zealand’s iconic manuka honey has recently hit international headlines for all the wrong reasons.
The most important scientific question of our time is the overpopulation of the earth, and the damage done, which suggests an uncertain future.
Living In the Shadow of Angkor - How well archaeological practice actually records history