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Inside one Hamburg gallery, unpretentious curators invite visitors to slap stickers wherever they want.
With permanent collections in the Tate Modern, Centre Pompidou and the Museum of Modern Art, Martin Parr is recognised globally for his poignant documentation of the western world. As one of the most prestigious and influential British photographers of our time, we caught up with Martin to find out more about his journey and why he likes to talk about his own death, less so his past.
Rome wasn't built in a day – much like the world-famous companies that we all recognize today. Even they had to start from something – and you might be surprised when you find out that quite a few of them started out by doing things completely different than they are doing now.
While we all know that billionaires control a substantial amount of the world’s wealth – in fact, current projections see the richest 1% controlling 2/3 of it by 2030 – what they use their vast fortunes on may surprise you.
A team of researchers recently pioneered the world’s first AI universe simulator. It’s fast; it’s accurate; and its creators are baffled by its ability to understand things about the cosmos that it shouldn’t. Scientists have used computer simulations to try and digitally reverse-engineer the origin and evolution of our universe for decades. The best traditional …
Hanleys make natural dog food, backed by science and enriched with amino acids, vitamins and minerals. It’s an ethical business founded by Philippa Hanley, a genuine animal lover who also has a background in dairy science and equine nutrition.
With a personal passion for natural foods herself, Philippa knows that a lot of issues that animals are treated for at the vets can be corrected with diet. Unfortunately, like doctors, vets are often influenced by ‘the big guys’ in pet food – not always the best solution.
With this in mind, Hanleys asked us to create a brand that reflected their honest and natural passion for animals and nutrition.
Isaac Asimov’s famous Three Laws of Robotics—constraints on the behavior of androids and automatons meant to ensure the safety of humans—were also famously incomplete. The laws, which first appeared in his 1942 short story “Runaround” and again in classic works like I, Robot, sound airtight at first.