From Date :
To Date :
Serivce :
Query :
Keywords :
 ( Seprate With , )
Iran eager to work with German entrepreneurs
An Iranian minister expressed the country's willingness to develop close partnership with German entrepreneurs and industry leaders.
How to say no at work when you don't have kids
Despite a boom in flexible working, many singles say they’re still picking up the slack from colleagues with families. Career coaches are advising them to say no.
Physicist builds on Einstein and Galileo's work
Sixteenth century scientist Galileo Galilei threw two spheres of different mass from the top of the Leaning Tower of Pisa to establish a scientific principle.
Cycling to work can cut cancer and heart disease
Want to live longer? Reduce your risk of cancer? And heart disease? Then cycle to work, said scientists.
Scientists developing robots to work in nuclear facilities
A new crop of robots are being prepared to do a job too dangers for humans — cleaning up and decommissioning aging nuclear facilities.
Doctors find meaning in their work less likely to feel burnout
Doctors, who feel burned out or overwhelmed by the demands of work, are less likely to view their work with patients as a ‘calling’ that has meaning, according to a recent study.
One-fifth of cancer patients face work discrimination
Almost one-fifth of people (18 percent) diagnosed with cancer face discrimination from employers or colleagues on return to work in the UK, a research by the charity Macmillan suggested.
Health determined by social relationships at work
Whether you're an engineer, a nurse, or a call center worker, you are likely to spend an average of one third of your day on the job. In a new meta-analysis covering 58 studies and more than 19,000 people across the globe, psychologists have shown that how strongly we identify with the people or organization where we work is associated with better health and lower burnout.
How to work smarter to stave off sickness
Put down your pens, people. More of us than ever are working longer hours too often, and it’s starting to have an impact on our mental and physical health and wellbeing.
Should people over 40 work a three-day week?
Working full-time after the age of 40 is not good for the brain. Doing more than three days a week once you reach this age can damage your ability to think. A paper from the Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research said that, while working up to 30 hours a week is good for the brains of the over-40s, do any more than that and it goes downhill.
New Zealand satisfied with Rio Village after remedial work
New Zealand's Olympic team said they were satisfied with their accommodation for the Rio de Janeiro Games, despite their trans-Tasman Sea neighbors Australia refusing to move in.
UN member states start work on global goals
UN member states are going beyond rhetoric and earnestly working to achieve real progress towards the Sustainable Goals, the members of the Group of 77 and China said in a ministerial statement delivered in New York on July 18.
Science students work to save palm trees from coconut beetles
Coconut beetles have already destroyed half the coconut palms on the island of Guam. Now, the invasive beetle has made its way to the Hawaiian island of Oahu.
Iran to Merkel: Missile work to continue
Iran rejects Germany’s accusations that it has been contravening United Nations Security Council regimes in its missile activities, saying the Islamic Republic will keep up bolstering its missile defense as it sees fit.
Breastfeeding after return to work
Working mothers may be more likely to breastfeed their babies for the recommended minimum of at least six months if they can work less than 20 hours a week, an Australian study suggests.

Page Generated in 2/2434 sec