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Researchers at the University of Bergen (UiB) have discovered that a rare autoimmune disease called APS1 may be more common than previously believed. The disease can lead to diabetes, hair loss, loss of pigments, dental problems and a number of other problems, especially in the internal organs.
Earlier this month, the Subsea cluster in Bergen was granted Global Centre of Expertise (GCE) status. For UiB the participation in this cluster represents a strengthening of the university's marine research environment and points towards the establishment of Science City Bergen and the EnTec building.
Would you like to learn about the drivers of the climate system? Take a look at this open online course, provided by the Bjerknes Centre for Climate Research and the University of Bergen.
A human rights based approach may make governments legally accountable for the political commitments made in the Sustainable Development Goals.
More left-handed people are found among schizophrenics than in the general population. Brain researcher Marco Hirnstein believes that this is due to common genes between hand preference and the disease.
A new course in health economics at the University of Bergen provides the health care workers with the opportunity to offer more effective help to patients.
What is the best way to manage an ecosystem? This is one of the many questions Sigrid Eskeland Schütz deals with in her work as a professor of law.
Using a new method, researchers in Bergen discovered that so-called climate sceptics are more ambivalent about climate issues than previously assumed. Their results have now been published in Nature Climate Change.
A new research project aims to turn micro algae into recycled plastic and to develop super algae to bind CO2.