With the app Hortus Chat, the visitors of 25 botanical gardens in The Netherlands can start a conversation with some of the remarkable plants.
In The HOSPITAbLe Collection, healthcare fuses with everyday home objects.
A new restoration of the Brandon project, undertaken by the Guggenheim Museum, has been unveiled to coincide with its inclusion in Net Art Anthology.
In the first half year of 2017, Waag Society's biolab will bring 'Het Praktikum', a series of themed nights in Dutch during which we unravel the latest biotech taboos and explore our own morals.
In an open letter to the new cabinet in the making, six Dutch organisations give their advice regarding the digital developments in The Netherlands.
On 6 April 2017, the City Health Monitor was presented during the event Jij Maakt de Stad! at The Student Hotel in Amsterdam.
The approaching merge of bio and information technology influences the way in which we can alter living organisms and the speed of this development.
Waag Society is one of the partners of the Critical Making NL consortium, that recently received a grant from the Dutch research council NWO.
In 2016, Amsterdam won the iCapital Award for the most innovative city in Europe. Now, a public campaign has been launched.
Ida Poortinga has won the IMDI Talent award 2015-2016 for her research study on the 3D printed finger splint.
Teachers working at Amsterdam schools can apply between 14 March and half April 2017 for a Amsterdamse Lerarenbeurs, that supports them in following additional education.
We are going to explore the possibilities to measure gamma radiation on location with readily available devices in a next pilot of the Making Sense project.
Tom Demeyer (CTO of Waag Society) has written an article titled 'The Deep Archive', in which he describes two possible scenarios for the future and their implications for the archive world.
Screening the election programmes of the Dutch political parties in not an easy task, but that did not stop the participants of the 'Open Planbureau' at the Waag.
How can we measure the effects of the election programmes of our political parties?
How can places, such as cultural centres, libraries, idea hubs, parks, start-up cafés and other indispensable public spaces, so-called ‘third places’, make a valuable contribution to a vital society, today and in the future?