Latest University of Gothenburg Stories
Despite climate change, most polluters still pay little or nothing when they release carbon dioxide into the atmosphere.
Sulphur and iron accumulation has once again been found in wood samples from old shipwrecks in the Baltic Sea. This time the samples are from the merchant vessel Ghost wreck and the warships Sword and the Crown.
Swedish archaeologists in Jordan led by Professor Peter M. Fischer from the University of Gothenburg have excavated a nearly 60-metre long well-preserved building from 1100 B.C. in the ancient settlement Tell Abu al-Kharaz. The building is from an era characterised by major migration.
Food transit through the small intestine affects the body's absorption of nutrients and, consequently, our health.
Allocation of resources in the scientific community is increasingly based on various quantitative indicators.
Democracy aid can contribute to change, but only marginally and only under certain conditions.
A Swedish archaeological expedition from the University of Gothenburg has excavated a previously unknown part of the Bronze Age city Hala Sultan Tekke (around 1600–1100 BC).
The citizens of Gothenburg, Sweden will vote soon on whether to continue the already up-and-running congestion charge.
The knees are the body part that is injured the most by dinghy sailors.
Both the UK and Canada have experienced huge falls in diabetes-related mortality since the mid-1990s, with the result that the gap in mortality risk between those with and without diabetes has narrowed substantially.