As the government creates its Advanced Research & Invention Agency, it could learn from the exceptional history of the Royal Institution.
If the government wants a broader ecosystem of scientific research organisations, it needs to support non-university science. Here’s how.
In an interview with Thomas Fink, Sir Roger Penrose talks about his Nobel Prize, the beauty of physics—and why AI is nothing to fear.
From Newton to Penrose, Britain has always excelled at theoretical science — so why doesn't the government do more to support it?
Forbes explains how the London Institute, working with the biologists at Bit.Bio, may revolutionise our understanding of human life.
The Times welcomes the collaboration between London Institute mathematicians and the biologists at Bit.Bio to crack cell reprogramming.
Verdict reports on the collaboration between the London Institute and cell coding company Bit.Bio to decode the operating system of life.
The London Institute talks about the power and importance of curiosity-driven science — and the role of storytelling in communicating it.
In The Spectator, the London Institute talks about the value of basic science and what the British government should do to promote it.
In today’s Science|Business, the London Institute welcomes the prospect of a UK DARPA and calls for shorter turn-around times for funding.
In Open Access Government, the London Institute argues that Britain’s record of scientific leadership will continue regardless of Brexit.
In the Times Higher Education magazine, the London Institute contends that “We need to challenge the university monopoly on research”.
British Airways’ inflight magazine runs a three-page profile of the London Institute, its founder and its new approach to doing science.
Our research in the press
Physical Review Materials 2, 73804 (2018)
Science Advances 5, 1 (2019)
Nature Communications 8, 2002 (2017)
PLOS ONE 10, 1371 (2017)
Scientific Reports 2, 723 (2012)
Research Policy 45, 647 (2016)
Nature Communications 8, 14416 (2017)
PLoS ONE 1, 1 (2015)
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA 113, 36 (2016)
Physical Review Letters 116, 50401 (2016)
PLoS ONE 1, 1 (2016)
PLoS ONE 1, 1 (2012)
PLOS ONE 10, 1371 (2015)
Physical Review Letters 113, 138701 (2014)
Physical Review Letters 109, 204301 (2012)