💡 AI painting upends creative boundaries by empowering anyone to create art that previously required the skill of professional artists.
A new test provides faster answers to which bacteria is causing a patient's urinary tract infection and may also lead to antibiotics that are no longer used being given new life.
Millions of people living in the Horn of Africa are threatened by starvation. The root cause is not drought, conflict or war, but something else.
High energy prices and more renewable electricity have reduced EU countries' carbon dioxide emissions in recent months.
Bacteria associated with the ancient disease leprosy can reprogram cells to make the liver grow.
Negative headlines and pessimism are now trying to fool us that full self-driving is not happening anytime soon. That is wrong.
By modifying a few genes in an ordinary golden vine, it is possible to increase the plant's ability to clean air and also make it clean the air from more kinds of particles.
The search engine Ecosia has a new feature which can help its users understand if major businesses actually commit to the climate or if they are greenwashers.
Meditation can serve as an alternative to antidepressants for those suffering from anxiety.
Australian conservationists saved 10 of Australia's most endangered reptiles, The Manning River turtle, from the forest fires during 2020. Now they released them back into the wild.
A simple screening can show who has atrial fibrillation and who therefore needs blood thinners to reduce the risk of stroke.
Scientists find black-necked pheasant-pigeon after 140 years of absence. The scientists captured a picture of the bird via a camera trap and described it “like finding a unicorn”.
A previously unknown process shows the way to better performance in rechargeable batteries.
Husband: ‘Are you really the right person to be writing about this?’
By adapting the medication to each individual, it is possible to improve the effect of the treatment of Parkinson's disease.
After a thirty-day news fast, Tomas Söderlund found his place in a lower, calmer, and more pleasant pace of information with greater positive energy - without feeling less informed. With a little distance from everything that happens, the big features stood out better.
We're honored to present these top reads from world-class writers, who contribute to Warp News because they believe in our mission of spreading fact-based optimism all over the world.
Jim O'Shaughnessy is a legendary investor on Wall Street. He shares what he thinks is the biggest opportunity for the future and explains how the world is going through a great reshuffle.
The story of Peter Carlsson and Northvolt teaches us two lessons: You need to understand the future to see all the possibilities, and you must be a fact-based optimist to grab them.
Much has been said and written about how Elon Musk thinks and operates, but despite that, a key part has been neglected. There are two parts to The Elon Code, but only one part has gotten most of the attention. Here we dive into the second part.
With so much progress in the world, how can pessimism still be widespread? It is because of cynicism, denying that “so-called-progress” is progress, argues David Deutsch, professor at Oxford University and one of the world's leading intellectuals on optimism.
Kevin Kelly is the founder of Wired Magazine and author of several books, among them The Inevitable. For Warp News he presents his case for optimism.
An increasing number of people think the future belongs to China. Interestingly, that’s what well-informed pundits assumed 1,000 years ago as well. The reason that those predictions turned out wrong tells us something important about China’s prospects this time.