Brexit. Trump. Macron. Kurz. AfD. Uprise against established systems, truths, and beliefs has become the new normal. We are (once again) moving into an age of mass movements.
On March 28 2017, the Hungarian parliament tabled higher education legislation that set new requirements for universities accredited in foreign countries.
Bjorn Ihler was a teenager enjoying a few days away at a Norwegian youth camp when he found himself starring into the barrel of a loaded gun held by right wing extremist Anders Breivik.
My most uplifting moment in 2017 was watching freshly elected French President Emanuel Macron walk across the courtyard of the Louvre to the sound of Beethoven’s Ode to Joy, the official anthem of the European Union.
To help raise awareness of premature births, a maternity hospital in Singapore honoured some of their ‘preemies’ with a superhero-inspired online photo collection that quickly went viral as well as drawing mainstream media attention.
In a Europe confronted with populism, nationalism and Euroscepticism, what role does culture and communications play?
Following its move to new premises, The Royal Children’s Hospital Melbourne faced negative headlines and poor staff morale – a state of affairs that threatened one of the biggest change projects in the hospital’s history.
Dubbed "The Man Who Invented the Republican Internet”, Vincent Harries is a prominent exponent of digital political communications, advising everyone from Rand Paul to Benjamin Netenyahu on how to target voters online.
When 19 year old Doaa and her boyfriend Bassam, Syrian refugees trapped in a grinding existence in Egypt, handed over all of Bassam’s life savings to refugee smugglers for a journey on a rusting fishing boat, little could they have imagined the ho