Jane Chapman, artist-in-residence at the Foyle Special Collections Library, talks about her upcoming concert and symposium in the Strand Campus Chapel on Friday 18 May.
For those who aren't Titanoraks, Dr Richard Howells, Culture, Media & Creative Industries, explodes some of the myths that have grown up around the fated ship over the past 100 years and explains how they have become embedded in popular culture. And why, a century on, Titanic still influences our response to disasters.
In the wake of the resignation of Emma Harrison, the Government's employment tsar, Dr Ruth Levitt and William Solesbury, Visiting Senior Research Fellows from the Department of Political Economy, discuss the growing number of government tsars and ask how they are appointed and what, if anything, they contribute.
Dr Harsh Pant, from the Defence Studies Department, examines whether there is any chance of a military conflict between China and its neighbours, as it begins to exert its power across the continent.
Stuart Woollard, Director of King's HRM (Human Resource Management) Learning Board, discusses the findings of his recently published State of HR Survey.
A year on from the fall of President Mubarak, Dr Charis Boutieri and Dr Ashraf Mishrif, from the Department of Theology and Religious Studies and Dr Ami Abou Bakr, from the Department of Political Economy, examine the apparent slow rate of political progress in Egypt and discuss the tests the country and its people will face as they make the transition towards democracy.
Emeritus Professor in Pharmacognosy Peter Houghton, from the Department of Pharmacy, analyses the culture, science and dangers behind natural aphrodisiacs from around the world.
Professor Martin Williams, from the Environmental Research Group, says that if all their recommendations were implemented millions of lives could potentially be saved, crop yields could be boosted, huge financial savings could be made and the earth's temperature could be cooled by half a degree - a significant achievement.
A recording of Peter Adamson's lecture delivered on Oct 25, 2011, at the Arts and Humanities festival on "The Power of Stories" at King's College London.
In the week the Foreign Office held a conference on all things Cyber, Dr Thomas Rid and Dr Tim Jordan assess hacktivism, cyber warfare and the freedom of the internet, and look to the future as we all become 'digital natives'.
Dr Ramon Pacheco Pardo, from the Department of European and International Studies, says it would be impossible for any government in Greece to go back on the promise of a referendum on the Eurozone bailout deal.
Dr Paul Long, from the Institute of Pharmaceutical Science, calls for a review of penicillin dosing guidelines for children, which have remained unchanged for nearly 50 years.
Dr Michael Kerr, Senior Lecturer in Middle East and Mediterranean Studies Programme, discusses the death of Colonel Gaddafi.
Professor Peter Adamson, from the Department of Philosophy, discusses his 'History of Philosophy' podcast series.
Dr Adams will present a talk on the subject at the Arts and Humanities Festival on 26 October. The overall theme of this year's festival is 'The Power of Stories'.
Dr Richard McKay, Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Centre for Humanities and Health and the Department of History, explains how the case study of Patient Zero - the idea that a single individual started the spread of HIV/AIDS in North America - demonstrates the 'Power of Stories' - the theme for A+H Festival 2011, where he will present his lecture on 27 October.
Dr Richard McKay, Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Centre for Humanities and Health and the Department of History, on AIDS@30, his lecture series.
Hafed Walda, Research Fellow in the Department of Digital Humanities, speaks about the need for saving Libya's cultural heritage following the uprising, and the work he is undertaking to help ensure his native country's history is preserved.
A discussion of the protests against Egypt's President Mubarak with Ami Abou-bakr, PhD student at King's College London supervised by Professor Ken Young of the Department of Political Economy and Professor Wyn Bowen of the Department of War Studies.
National Public Radio (NPR) interviewed Professor Robert Plomin, Institute of Psychiatry, to understand why, despite sharing the same genetic make-up, some siblings demonstrate polar opposite personalities.
Professor Theo Farrell assesses the progress of the counter-insurgency campaign in Afghanistan and Dr David Ucko discusses NATO's article 5.
Dr Claudia Hillebrand (Intelligence and International Security Research Group) and Daniel Bennett (PhD student working on the impact of blogging on BBC coverage of war) join Dr Peter Busch in a roundtable discussion.
Part two of an interview with Principal Rick Trainor by The Pod, KCLSU's podcasting society. The interview was conducted in February 2010.
This interview, conducted in 2009 by The Pod, KCLSU's podcasting society, covers subjects such as financial sustainability and the future of the College as well as providing some personal insights into Professor Trainor's life outside of the College.
How has London's relationship with the Thames changed since the 18th century? And what will our attitude be to it in a hundred years' time? Find out more from Dr David Green, Department of Geography.
Why did the Thames stink? And what is hidden underneath the Victoria Embankment? Hear all about The Great Stink from Angela Gurnell, Professor of Physical Geography.
What is the matter with Waterloo Bridge? Discover how the materials of Waterloo Bridge affect the landscape of the city from Zoe Laughlin, artist and materials researcher at King's.
What was the width of the river before the embankment was built? And how did people cross it when there was only one bridge? Find out more from Dr David Green, Department of Geography.
Which is England's fourth oldest University? Why was the Duke of Wellington so concerned about a 'godless college on Gower Street'?
Ever wondered what lurks beneath the Thames' muddy surface?
HE Louis B. Susman, the United States Ambassador to the United Kingdom, delivered the King's College London Commemoration Oration on 17 March, at the Great Hall, Strand Campus.