A selection of the excellent research conducted at the University of Bergen in the past twelve months.
Law researcher Małgorzata A. Cyndecka has clarified the EU’s rules for government subsidy in a new book. Her work will be of great use for politicians and bureaucrats in their day-to-day work.
Smoking mothers, respiratory infections and the date you were born contribute to determine how fast your lungs are aging.
Survivors of cancer diagnosed before the age of 25 had a more than two-fold increased risk of suicide compared to their non-cancer peers.
An organized terror attack will have greater impact in a country like Norway than in a country like Israel. This has been shown in a new study at the University of Bergen.
A large national Norwegian study shows that workaholism frequently co-occurs with ADHD, OCD, anxiety, and depression.
Where does the acoel flatworm belong in the tree of life? Biologists have discussed this question for the last 20 years. Now Andreas Hejnol and his colleagues at the Sars Centre believe they have found the answer. The results are published in Nature.
In almost 70 per cent of cases concerning children being taken from their parents and who are in foster-care, the children’s voices are more or less absent in written decisions.
Criminals who are sentenced to prison are less prone to reoffend. They are also more likely to work. This is shown by a study led by researchers at the University of Bergen.
Latin American newspapers use a technical language when describing poverty. According to researcher Ana Beatriz Chiquito, this makes it more difficult to understand the causes and effects of poverty.
Climate change was less important for technological innovation among Stone Age humans than previously assumed.