Welcome to this week’s Tech For Good Ten, where we share the best 10 links in the Tech For Good world from the past week.
We’re aiming to share a wide range of links, meeting people behind the latest digital innovations, showcasing the greatest tech for good products
We’re also encouraging debate around “What exactly is Tech For Good?” Join the debate in the comments below. We’re here to discuss all things Tech For Good.
Hugh Herr, a double amputee, top mountain climber and biophysicist, has done inspiring work aimed at eliminating disability
If we inform our lives at our convenience through technology, and our primary news channel is no longer managed by the traditional broadcasting corporations but has shifted to our rapid social news feeds, then how do we engage future generations in the meatier topics of economics and politics?
A new study by the US Geological Survey shows GPS sensors built into phones and other gadgets are capable of detecting ground movement caused by large earthquakes, and could warn people of tremors before they occur.
Welcome to life after the fourth industrial revolution, where all of the objects you use on a day to day basis are custom-made and constantly talking to one another for your benefit.
A bio-sensing platform that combines a smartphone and a "paper microchip" could transform the diagnosis of a number of diseases, including HIV, in remote locations. All that is required from a patient to perform a diagnosis using the platform is a drop of blood from the fingertip.
Some companies are turning to technology to aid people who sleep on the streets, for whom a phone can be a lifeline.
Women's Aid has launched an interactive billboard - the first of its kind in the UK - to raise awareness about domestic abuse.
Two scientists from the University of California, Berkeley are using crowdsourcing to help map the location of edible weeds across a number of neighbourhoods in California.
Bees play an important role in much of the food we eat, but what happens inside the hive remains largely a mystery. With numbers in decline, could technology help unlock what is going on and provide a better understanding of bee behaviour?
Tokyo is investing in beacon technology to guide the three million people who use Shibuya train station every day.