Calling out sexism, making hospitals happier places to be and reviving classic designs through crowdfunding; we honour the people who have made a difference to the industry over the last
Insight into design education from school to university level, including debates around foundation courses, STEM subjects, and Government policy.
Ivan Chermayeff died aged 85, a logo was launched to tackle “fake news” and designers offered advice on getting a pay rise – the news from the last seven days.
Last week, we discovered that graphic designers get paid £3,000 less than the average UK salary. So what can they do to fill their pockets more sufficiently? Designers offer
The Designing a Future Economy report looks at how different occupations use design skills and the positive impact this makes on the UK more generally.
The news that got you talking – we look at the 10 most popular stories on Design Week from the last year.
The Independent Press Standards Organisation (IPSO) has launched a new kitemark logo, which will be worn “with pride” by member magazines, newspapers and websites to show their content is regulated.
Graphic designers get paid £3,000 below the average UK salary, and Kickstarter and Formula One rebranded – the news from the last seven days.
The white paper, which looks to boost UK business and the economy, has “positive measures” but does not give creative skills the same space as science, tech and maths, say
Industry professionals react to the European Commission’s decision to stop the UK from hosting the cultural programme as a result of Brexit.
Research from the Office for National Statistics has shown that full-time graphic designers earn on average £25,900 annually, which is less than musicians, journalists and architects.
A shrinking national economy is now a likely backdrop for the design industry – which despite having a proven track record for growth – has been neglected in this budget.
Stories of sexism in the industry, a £200,000 interiors redesign for the V&A Museum of Childhood and a nostalgic look at magazine The Face – the news from the last
The Home Office says it will take 2,000 “talent” workers from overseas annually starting in 2018, but has placed greater emphasis on digital tech than art and culture.
Managing director of Good and founder of Kerning the Gap Nat Maher has come across countless instances of sexual harassment and says it is time for the design industry to
Allegations around harassment scandals are rife, with Westminster and Hollywood currently under fire. We ask female designers to discuss their experiences of sexism in the workplace.
The Worth Partnership Project is calling for applicants to a new fund that will see collaboration between technology and textile, fashion, furniture and jewellery design.
An RCA graduate has started a social enterprise in Middlesbrough to teach young people, offenders and people recovering from addiction crafts skills that aim to help them get a job.
Studio Output has created eight digital concepts that aim to alleviate the anxiety and depression that apps such as Instagram and Facebook have been shown to cause those aged under
Dutch Design Week, working overtime and illustrated ambulances on the streets of Sheffield – the news from the last seven days.
Last week, the DBA released a report that revealed clients underpay for projects and designers still “work for free on Fridays”. We asked designers about their opinions on slogging
We took a visit to the 13th edition of the festival, which takes place annually in Eindhoven, and explored its array of exhibitions and installations.
We celebrated the life of Jon Daniel and a new report found designers “work for free on Fridays” – the news from the last seven days.
The Crafts Council project is in its third year, and will see hands-on workshops take place country-wide on 3D-printing, drawing, coding, embroidery and robotics.
A new exhibition at the London Transport Museum shows the graphics and prints of female designers who have been “criminally neglected”, curator David Bownes tells us. Now, contributors tell