Here are some of the top stories from the Global Young Scientists Summit 2016.
Can machine learning algorithms capture the complexity of the life that has evolved on Earth? Professor Leslie Valiant shares his views at the Global Young Scientists Summit 2016.
At the closing ceremony of the Global Young Scientists Summit 2016 last Friday, President Tony Tan emphasized the need to nurture a sense of curiosity in future generations.
Scientists themselves need to help educate the public on the work they do, say panelists at the Global Young Scientists Summit 2016.
Scientific success can happen anywhere and to anyone, says Carlo Rubbia, winner of the 1984 Nobel Prize in Physics.
Mathematics is in everything around us, says eminent computer scientist and Turing Award winner Leslie Lamport.
Believe it or not, before Ei-ichi Negishi became a Nobel Prize-winning organic chemist, he was a farmer.
The right training and attitude will serve PhD holders well as they venture out into the job market, say a panel of Nobel laureates at the Global Young Scientists Summit 2016.
Blue sky research needs two priceless ingredients: time and trust, says Professor Serge Haroche, 2012 Nobel Laureate in Physics.