Kettle's Yard, the future of AI and naked maths
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Welcome back, Kettle’s Yard
Kettle's Yard interior as laid out by its creator, Jim Ede
Kettle’s Yard has reopened its doors to the public after two years under wraps. The house itself remains unchanged while the reopening reveals new exhibition galleries, a Clore Learning Studio and research, archive and presentation spaces. The reimagined extension also boasts a café, gift shop and extended welcome area. As always, visiting is completely free.

Whether you know Kettle's Yard intimately or are yet to visit this remarkable place, find out about the house, the ethos and the latest development online in our special feature. The opening exhibition – Actions, the image of the world can be different – features works by 38 international artists and runs until 6 May.
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Women's suffrage poster detail - credit Cambridge University Library
Women's suffrage posters at the University Library
One of the largest surviving collections of suffrage posters from the early 20th century are housed in the University Library’s famous tower. A selection is now on display to mark the centenary of the 1918 Representation of the People Act – the parliamentary act that finally gave some women the vote. If you can't visit in person, see some online.
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Cool Japanese Men book cover detail
Cool Japanese men?
Japanese men are becoming cool. The suit-and-tie salaryman remodels himself with beauty treatments and 'cool biz' fashion.

A new collection of studies from the Faculty of Asian and Middle Eastern Studies looks at Japan's changing relationship with masculinity and gender stereotypes.
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Science Festival booking is open
How do new technologies reveal the past? What can mobile devices show about us and society as a whole? Can we trust artificial intelligence systems? Why do we need to teach computers to speak? As technology continues to transform every aspect of our lives, the 24th annual Cambridge Science Festival (12-25 March) explores the opportunities and the challenges.
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Catch up with the latest edition of the Talking Politics podcast
Professor David Runciman talks to Tara Westover about her new book Educated, which tells the story of how a girl brought up by survivalists in Idaho, and who never went to school, ended up with a PhD from Cambridge. They consider what education means, and what Tara's journey has taught her about politics and about life.
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