Mathematical models can help the nation return to (some sort of) normality.
How far can virus-carrying droplets fly in different environments — from buses to supermarkets? Maths can provide some answers.
Mario Livio's new book is acutely relevant and a great read, featuring on of science's most fascinating protagonists.
How do people in different countries feel about the COVID-19 pandemic and the measures taken by their governments?
How do mathematical models of COVID-19 work and should we believe them? We talk to an epidemiologist, who has been working flat out to inform the government, to find out more.
This year's Abel Prize has been awarded to Hillel Furstenberg and Gregory Margulis.
A study into Covid-19 suggests that flattening the curve will take longer and harder measures than previously hoped.
As the world prepares for the worst, we explore the maths that can help us stop a pandemic.