A new report that re-evaluated scientific assessments of global fish stocks suggests that although there are signs of recovery in regions that are intensively managed, nearly half of commercially harvested species remain in a depleted state and two out of five are being fished unsustainably.
Together, and in partnership with the Black Cultural Centre for Nova Scotia, Dalhousie University and the University of King’s College will host the Universities Studying Slavery (USS) conference in the fall of 2023 in Halifax, Nova Scotia.
Dalhousie researchers surveyed almost 800 couples across Canada about their experiences homeschooling their children and their alcohol consumption in April 2020 when schools were first closed due to the pandemic
A team of researchers from the Institute for Big Data Analytics at Dalhousie University took the top spot at the RoboCup 2021 world championship, becoming the first Canadian squad to win gold at the largest international AI soccer simulation competition.
A new study by researchers at Dalhousie University has shown that centenarians and people over 90 can generate a robust antibody response to SARS-CoV-2 infection, providing important insights into the immune response of a group that has been so negatively affected by COVID-19 but not widely studied.
In a new study by Dalhousie University researchers, incels suggest social media apps, like the dating site Tinder and Instagram, are fuelling a rise in the number of people who label themselves as incels.
Scientists from around the world are making a vital trove of data about the nutritional value of fish freely available to the public -- a measure that fills a knowledge gap and will bolster efforts to tackle malnutrition around the world.
Researchers at Dalhousie University are collaborating with colleagues across the country to find ways to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and environmental degradation linked to the health-care system while raising awareness about sustainability through a nationally co-ordinated network that received $6 million in federal funding.
A pilot study at Dalhousie University has shown that mixing two different COVID-19 vaccines can be highly effective in generating the neutralizing antibodies necessary to fight the communicable disease and boost immunity.