The Digital Agenda for Europe has been heralded as delivering smart, sustainable and inclusive growth by completing the digital single market.
How governing has become harder -- the increasing external, and self-imposed constraints on governments. A Lady Margaret Lecture to be given by the Rt Hon Peter Riddell CBE, Director of the Institute for Government.
'Are you in a healthy place right now? Neighbourhood food environments, diet and health' This meeting will feature presentations by leading researchers and policymakers in this field, and will provide plenty of time for discussion and interaction.
Dr Steven Chu, former Energy Secretary under President Obama, will deliver the 2014 S T Lee Lecture on 10 November in Cambridge.
To mark the GCSA's 50th birthday, the Royal Society, GO-Science, SPRU, and the Centre for Science and Policy, are working in partnership to host a special event on the past, present and future of scientific advice.
The Cambridge Centre for Health Services Research aims to inform policy through evidence-based research on health services in the UK and internationally.
For the first time in history, more people live in urban areas than in rural. This proportion will increase to two-thirds by 2050, with up to 180,000 people moving to cities every day.* What are the implications of this movement ...
The third Winton Symposium will be held on Monday 29th September 2014 at the Cavendish Laboratory in Cambridge. This one-day meeting on "Global Challenges for Science and Technology" will again bring together leading scientists from around the world to explore how we tackle the increasing demands of a growing population with declining natural resources.
Discussions will centre around the future of nuclear power and the benefits of nuclear medicine and accelerator science.
In this seminar, David Hart argues in favour of four criteria for assessing the performance of the Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) within the Executive Office of the US President.
In this seminar, Nick Pearce will talk about the political leadership and public administration in a post-democratic and populist age.
In this seminar, Professor Mike Kenny will address how both the forthcoming referendum on Scottish independence and the intensification of debates about the UK’s membership of the European Union (as well the growing likelihood of a referendum on this question) have helped catalyse a gathering focus in public discourse and politics upon issues of territory, nationhood and governance.