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Interaction and grief are the main components of a contemporary requiem performance at The Grieg Academy.
A ground breaking new method for radiation therapy is the subject of a PhD at the University of Bergen. The new method promises stronger radiation of tumours but with fewer side effects than previous treatments.
The opening of the Centre for Climate Dynamics at the Bjerknes Centre on 1 December, was another giant step forward for climate research in Bergen.
A new doctoral thesis shows that about half of the Giardia patients in Bergen have experienced long-term health disorders.
Research groups at the Uni Bjerknes Centre, Department of Earth Science and Geophysical Institute did very well in a national Norwegian evaluation of earth sciences.
A new UN report shows that the number of extreme weather events has increased, in part because of man-made climate change.
Over the last 30 years, University of Bergen researchers have increasingly been working with colleagues in the EU when publishing in scientific publications.
– I will not touch your wallets, Silvio Berlusconi promised the Italian people. Marco Gargiulo believes that the political rhetoric in Italy has become shallow and simplistic.
– To play, perform and teach anything of value, you have to be present in the moment, Bud Beyer says. He is one of the world’s premier drama instructors and was a guest at UiB.
The Christie Prize is awarded annually to someone who has worked to strengthen the ties between academia and civil society. The nomination process for the Christie Prize 2012 is now open.
The Norwegian Cancer Society has granted 147.7 million Norwegian kroner to cancer research. Of this, 25.5 million was awarded to researchers at the University of Bergen
Conservative Christians and laws stuck in the colonial era have combined to offer a lethal blow to Uganda’s gay community.
A UiB research project into diabetes and obesity has received a grant of 17.6 million Norwegian kroner from the European Research Council.
The Research Council of Norway has allocated 400 million Norwegian kroner to research equipment. The University of Bergen receives 75 million of this to invest in two major databases for linguistics and biology.