Cambridge Journals Blog


Early screening spots emergency workers at greater risk of mental illness

Emergency services workers who are more likely to suffer episodes of mental ill health later in their careers can be spotted in the first week of training. That’s the conclusion of a Wellcome Trust funded study carried out with trainee paramedics.
shutterstock_427701982 Meal Time Clock Food

Is ‘when we eat’ as important as ‘what we eat’?

Hannah Bransden 22 June 2016

Our current lifestyle has become demanding and more irregular. Food consumption patterns have changed markedly over the past decades: more meals are skipped, consumed outside the family home, on-the-go, later in the day, and more irregularly. Two papers published in the Proceedings of the Nutrition Society explore the implications for health from different eating habits, reviewing the evidence from a number of dietary studies as well as global differences in eating habits.
Counters form Gloucester, Pompeii and set into the wall of the Nymphaeum in the Casa di Augusto, Rome

Glass encounters from Pompeii

Hilary Cool 21 June 2016

Hilary Cool, Barbican Research Associates, reflects on how she tackled the topic of her forthcoming article in Papers of the British School…
EJM_John Ockendon_Blog Image_Final

John Ockendon Prize 2016: Winner Announced

Claire Wash 31 May 2016

The European Journal of Applied Mathematics and Cambridge University Press are pleased to award the 2016 John Ockendon Prize to S. J Chapman and S. E McBurnie for their winning article ‘Integral constraints in multiple-scales problems’ published in EJAM’s Special Anniversary Issue, October 2015.
Crowd Arrow for blog

Work enforcement in liberal democracies

Tania Raffass 27 June 2016

This blog by Tania Raffass of Monash University, Australia is based upon her paper in the latest issue of the Journal of Social Policy which seeks to contribute to the normative debate concerning work enforcement in…