Slow-TV boosts national identity and traditional values

OPINION: Those who watch are most engaged in video shots of Norwegian nature and in getting to know the country.

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  • Researchers sow doubt about Moon's origins

    New dating of Moon rock pulls out the carpet from under the prevailing theory about how our Moon came into being. Either the Moon is younger than previously thought – or it was not born of a red hot sea of magma.
  • Good sperm extends lifespan

    High sperm quality is a sign of a long life for men, a new study suggests.
  • Don’t blame the pigs for new flu types

    Pigs have been suspected of producing new types of dangerous influenza viruses that were highly infectious for humans. But pigs are no more responsible for this than we humans are, a new study shows.
  • Yo-Yo dieter with eiderdown

    The common eider is a yo-yo dieter. This can make the sea duck vulnerable to environmental toxins and disease both on the Svalbard Archipelago and along the Norwegian coast.
  • Culture Building for the public

    Some municipal culture buildings find it a chore to attract the public. But one cannot expect a culture building to create culture, asserts an urban development researcher.
  • Unhealthy Danes have less and poorer sex

    Scientists have found a link between unhealthy living and problems beneath the sheets. People should use the discovery to live healthier lives, they suggest
  • New telescope to find life in space

    Danish researchers have designed a new telescope technology which they claim is 300 times more effective than the current ones.
  • Blood test can unveil Alzheimer's

    A Danish biotech firm has developed a new test which can detect, from a bog standard blood sample, whether the person concerned has Alzheimer's disease. The test can even reveal the disease in its early stages.
  • Cooking pot from afar

    After working systematically with several thousand museum objects, Åsa's favourite is still a large bronze pot from the fringe of the Roman Empire found on the west coast of Norway.
  • Happiness, anger and heart defects

    Mothers of babies born with serious heart defects are no less happy six months after birth than mothers of healthy babies.

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