John McDermid explores why the Boeing 737 Max was grounded, what has been fixed and if it's enough.
Dr Eva Heims explores the "revolving door" between industry and regulators.
Dr Simon Sweeney discusses how the UK is playing dirty in EU talks.
York researchers are helping African informal settlements evaluate their response to covid-19.
A fascinating study providing comfort in turbulent political times.
Research at York could help shape criminal policy in the future.
Our education experts are pioneering new ways to select candidates for teacher training
Peace agreements - what works, what doesn't
The economics of the HS2 project are 'questionable', says our research
Our scientists combine ancient history and computer modelling to predict coastal flood risk
Local health needs must be addressed to avoid another outbreak
Report reveals how private businesses rely on the state
Our computer scientists are driving the latest advances in car electronics
Our studies could shape the future of fishing on the Firth of Clyde
Professor of Politics Martin Smith argues the UK voting system is broken
Our housing experts study ways to boost UK house building.
Maths could help in the development of anti-viral therapies.
Children of non-smoking parents are still at risk of cancer from tobacco.
A study of twins finds that nature beats nurture in exam success.
Our research has improved the care of people with inherited blood disorders.
Marine cone snails, valued for their decorative shells, could also contain life-saving drugs.
Our researchers provide the NHS with hard evidence on which to base tough spending decisions.
Study explores the benefits gaming can bring to society.
Our expert is finding a link between smoking and tuberculosis in impoverished communities in South Asia.
Earth's ozone layer is in recovery says an international study involving one of our scientists.
Our researchers are developing new ways for Public Health England to ensure that their information-gathering activities are properly scrutinised and approved.
Research from York has developed methods to make sure the NHS gets value for money from the treatments it funds.
Researchers at York are influencing policy and funding decisions in quantum technologies and cybersecurity, at national and European levels.
We’re assuring the safety of autonomous systems to give confidence that they will work safely in even the most challenging environments.
We measured the health and wellbeing benefits of the North York Moors National Park using a Social Return on Investment (SROI) approach. We found that the park creates positive impacts worth £7 for every £1 of government investment.
Our research conducted with the Low Pay Commission has made a new contribution to the understanding of wage inequality in the UK.
We are shaping agendas on the rights of EU nationals residing in the UK through innovative academic and practice collaboration.
Our researchers are making postgraduate study more accessible to those who face inequalities in broader society.
In response to a widespread teacher retention crisis, we are developing a suite of innovative, culturally sensitive, evidence-based teacher selection and development tools.
Research at York has had a direct impact on how health technologies, such as cancer drugs, are evaluated and made available in the UK and internationally.
The UK National Health Service adopted the Quality and Outcomes Framework in an effort to improve the quality of general practice, but has it been successful?
Mathematical models developed by our researchers have improved understanding of the dynamics of marine ecosystems on an international scale.
Researchers examined the relationship between the number of managers in the NHS and clinical performance. Their findings show that, contrary to common perceptions, we need more managers in the NHS to improve patient outcomes.
Experts disagree on how to account for the cost of climate change. By surveying different views, Professor Mark Freeman and a group of researchers have identified social discount rates that many can agree on.
BA's systems meltdown shows how much we rely on always-there IT.