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The footprints of mankind are imprinting ever more on the climate, according to the fifth assessment report from the United Nations’ climate panel.
Knowledge should be shared generously and open access publishing is an excellent tool for doing so, argues Rector Dag Rune Olsen.
Norway’s Folgefonna glacier graces the cover of the IPCC’s Fifth Assessment Report. The report was published Friday 27 September.
A new study demonstrates that natural variability in the Arctic is large, and is not conflicting the global warming trend.
By studying the microenvironment where cancers develop, UiB researchers hope to identify and stop the danger cells that cause the disease.
90 per cent of the students would recommend others to study at the University of Bergen, according to a survey of the student body.
Researchers use brain scans to look at potential traumatic effects on the young people caught in Norway's biggest terror attack since WW2.
Norwegian children are taller now than 30 years ago. But Norwegian researchers trust more in local standards than the growth standards suggested by the World Health Organization (WHO).
Carbon capture and storage can remove large parts of the greenhouse gas emissions created by oil and other fossil fuels. But why are so few CO2 reduction projects completed?
Only 68 universities worldwide are quoted more often than the University of Bergen (UiB). “This says a lot about the outreach of our research internationally,” says Rector Dag Rune Olsen.
The language of the media separates poverty from its true causes. This is the basis of a new research project at UiB.
Lawsuits are set to gain in importance over the ballot box as internationalisation gathers pace.
Professor Hallvard Moe on how developments in the media have impacted on political communication.
At the start of each semester the University of Bergen (UiB) honours the new doctorates from the previous semester. On Friday 30 August there was a special reception at Håkonshallen for the 155 new doctorates from the spring semester of 2013.
Central to the creation and development of Centre for International Health, Professor Rune Nilsen is himself most proud of his role in establishing the multidisciplinary doctoral title.