Until now, Ukraine has been sidelined in terms of research in Eastern Europe. A new Nordic-Baltic research network seeks to change this, the reasoning being that if we intend to help with the rebuilding of Ukraine, we require more knowledge about the country and its needs.
The new INFLUX project aims to study the key areas of governance structures and reception facilities, social and educational support for refugee children and families, and integrational labor market outcomes.
Governments and municipalities across the globe are facing a series of crises. The research project Collective Intelligence through Digital Tools (COLDIGIT) aims to generate new knowledge on innovative digital tools and approaches in order to help governments manage difficult societal processes in the Nordic Region.
Open Science is about sharing data, tools and services across disciplines, nations and regions. The Nordic-Baltic project EOSC Nordic has quickly become a role model for how this work can be taken forward at the European level.
Over the past few years, many immigrant children have come to the Nordic Region. New digital games could help these children learn the Nordic languages because it’s crucial that they feel at home and become part of the Nordic societies, explains the head of the research project.
Which vaccines should children get? New research results show that each Nordic country has its own recommendations. For the first time, researchers have also investigated the effect vaccines have on the consumption of antibiotics and hospital admissions among children.
Is it simply a lottery when the Nordic countries grant asylum? Why are the differences between the countries so significant? These are just two of the questions that a Nordic research project is hoping to answer.
The Nordics are renowned for being proactive in combatting extremism, and this is mainly due to the co-operation between schools, social services and the police. However, in Sweden they believe that exchange of information can undermine trust.
The narwhal’s spiral tusk has annual rings, and they can reveal changes in the climate. Researchers have just discovered that there also appear to be rings within the annual rings, which can provide even more details about living conditions in the Arctic.