RSA Event / Video / Online
10 Nov 2022
Online via YouTube
Writer and restaurant critic Jimi Famurewa looks through the lens of food, faith, and culture to explore what it means to be Black, African, and British today.
27 Oct 2022
Celebrated economist Ha-Joon Chang argues that our economic diet is as unhealthy and bland as eighties cuisine, and needs an injection of new thinking and diverse flavour to better nourish society.
12 Oct 2022
RSA House and online via YouTube
Across two centuries, the Huxley family reshaped how we think about evolution, ecology and social progress. Leading historian of science Alison Bashford explores their impact on the intellectual culture of their times, and the big debates of today.
12 Jul 2022
What can the RSA’s history tell us about what it takes to make change happen? Join us to celebrate ‘Arts and Minds’, the acclaimed new official history of the RSA, with author, Anton Howes.
23 Jun 2022
How can we protect our right to think freely against the vast influence of the internet? Human rights lawyer Susie Alegre explores the long history and current state of the struggle to set our minds free.
RSA Event / Online
05 May 2022
How do our words frame our reality? Writer and activist Kübra Gümuşay explores the significance of language in our politics, and how words reflect and define what matters to us.
28 Apr 2022
How do we heal when the worst happens? Disaster response expert Lucy Easthope joins former Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams to share stories of human resilience and compassion in the face of catastrophe.
13 May 2021
What role can charitable giving play in building a stronger and fairer society, through the pandemic and beyond? An expert panel featuring Sir Bob Geldof, Paul Vallely and Fran Perrin gathers to reflect on how we can give better.
28 Jan 2021
By exploding the ‘labour of love’ myth, Sarah Jaffe encourages us to demand what our work is actually worth and reimagines a future built on care rather than exploitation.
12 Dec 2019
Durham Street Auditorium, RSA House
As we near the end of 2019, a panel of commentators gathers to reflect on the forgotten moments that have shaped a year consumed by politics.
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