Los Angeles International Airport (LAX), still the prime gateway to the US for Australians, has taken a big step towards becoming “the most passenger-friendly airport in the world” in the form of the largest contract ever awarded in the history of Los Angeles.
EuroNews - Monet & Architecture -French Impressionist painter Claude Monet is perhaps best known for his landscapes in his native France. Now, a new exhibition at London's National Gallery is exploring another of his favoured subjects - architecture. It aims to show how the artist used buildings in his compositions.
Hundreds of flights have been cancelled after strike action in France and Germany. Air France predicted that one if four flights would be grounded due to action by its employees on Tuesday that was due to continue on Wednesday, with four more walkouts planned this month.
Join the masterminds and creative catalysts at this year’s Vivid Ideas program. Vivid Ideas is where you can workshop, collaborate, be inspired and cultivate the fresh thinking to drive the creative agenda across tech, design, entertainment and culture. Come and hear from leading thinkers including James Cameron, Dare Jennings, Jane McGonigal and Kriti Sharma join the debate and learn new skills.
Organised by the team at Silicon Valley Untouched led by Jayson Frazer the Silicon Valley Unlocked Innovation Boot Camp June 2018 is a 5 day immersion. Go inside Silicon Valley’s major corporations and smaller startups. See for yourself how the most successful organisations of all time innovate and disrupt the world around us.
The first images of Populous' MSG Sphere venue, which is planned for a site near the Olympic Park in east London, have been released. Populous is designing the 18,000-seat spherical arena to host both music and esport events for the Madison Square Garden Company (MSG). Plans for the venue emerged earlier this year, alongside images of an almost identical arena planned for Las Vegas.
The reasons behind the geoglyphs are still unknown, despite a number of compelling theories. In the arid coastal plains of southern Peru lies a mystery that has baffled scientists and archaeologists for almost a century. Etched out of the sand by ancient indigenous people for reasons which are still largely unknown, the purpose of the Nazca Lines has spawned countless theories since their discovery some 80 years ago. Harry Stewart lays out the story behind Peru's mysterious Nazca Lines in this interesting article published on The Omnivore.