City based Assistant Professor Anupam Vatsyayan’s book that has been recently published from United Kingdom was released by Salma Ansari, wife of the Vice President of India Mohammad Hamid Ansari, at the Vice President House in New Delhi.
Scientists behind a theory that the speed of light is variable – and not constant as Einstein suggested – have made a prediction that could be tested.
Thousands of inscriptions and petroglyphs dating back around 2,000 years have been discovered in the Jebel Qurma region of Jordan’s Black Desert. They tell of a time when the now-desolate landscape was teeming with life.
“Nowadays, the Jebel Qurma area, and the Black Desert in general, is a highly inhospitable area, very arid and difficult to cross,” said Peter Akkermans, a professor at Leiden University in the Netherlands who leads the Jebel Qurma Archaeological Landscape Project. Photos the team took of the modern-day landscape show little water, vegetation or wildlife.
Inside a red-brick building with a tin roof in western Rwanda, a group of young people are hard at work studying for a US-accredited university degree.
But these are no ordinary students: they are Congolese refugees for whom such a qualification could spell an escape from stateless limbo.
With the election of Donald Trump to the US presidency and the victory of the Leave campaign in Britain’s EU referendum, 2016 has been a year that has bewildered many analysts.
Reflecting the political upheavals in both Britain and America, Oxford Dictionaries has announced a joint US-UK word of the year: “post-truth”.
The film sector in Jamaica has often been both lauded on one hand and jeered on the other as an industry which has not yet realised its full potential, both within the local and international marketplace.
Peter Polack, a Cayman-based writer and journalist, has been getting attention for a book he is writing on the Jamaican film industry. Poised as a historical account of Jamaica’s outstanding record as a film location, the book is to serve as an investigation into the decline of earnings in film in Jamaica and will explore solutions as to how this can be avoided in future.
Regardless of who wins on Election Day, we will spend the next few years trying to unpack what the heck just happened. We know that Donald Trump voters are angry, and we know that they are fed up. By now, there have been so many attempts to explain Trumpism that the genre has become a target of parody.
But if you’re wondering about the widening fissure between red and blue America, why politics these days have become so fraught and so emotional, Kathy Cramer is one of the best people to ask. For the better part of the past decade, the political science professor has been crisscrossing Wisconsin trying to get inside the minds of rural voters.