The familiar names of the electric tram route through Edinburgh seems to promise something similar here, writes Bill Campbell.
If our energy systems don’t bend to the winds of change something is going to give, writes Scott Willis.
The world of food production is changing, from the paddock to the lab and other newly engineered environments. It’s something we might need to get used to, food scientist Prof Rickey Yada tells Tom McKinlay.
Dunedin’s soldiers faced many difficulties returning to civilian life following World War 1; difficulties often explained by poor management on the part of the very authorities working to assist...
The Japanese have known for years that spending mindful time in the woods is beneficial for body and soul, writes Harriet Sherwood. Now Western doctors, and the Royals too, agree.
Anyone who wants to make a movie about an alien planet doesn't have to design their own weird and wonderful plants - there are plenty of bizarre-looking plants right here on Earth, writes Mark Clark.
Americans mightn't understand the word "fortnight", but they do understand Fortnite. I've discovered my grandchildren understand both, writes parenting columnist Ian Munro.
The incessant need for constant growth at the expense of the place we live is almost impressively insane, writes Kate Oktay.
We're meant to be the ones running the apps, not the other way around, writes life coach Jan Aitken.
In 1979, the Hocken received an outstanding gift from Colin and Anne McCahon of a 1.8m high kauri sculpture by Invercargill-born artist, ceramist and teacher Alison Duff.
The flowing sleeves and long hemlines favoured by Muslims are inspiring designers around the world, writes Nosheen Iqbal.
The world of Michael Kors is upbeat and glamorous - whether in the White House or on public transport, writes Jess Cartner-Morley.