You may have heard that this week is a big one for the United Nations as they look to sign off on the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), drawn up as a way to give nations and every citizen of the Earth a focus and something to work towards in an effort to improve the planet we all call home. This video might help you

Sometimes we have to reach rock bottom to improve. It's a bit like exercise. When you lift weights, exhaust your system, everything recovers stronger than it was before, expectant of the next workout. Your mind is the same. But what about your soul? Can it get stronger after it's been torn apart? I like to think it can. Today is 11 September, 9/11 if you're an American.

Nan Goldin is certainly one of the world's more interesting photographers. She unwittingly pioneered the harsh-flash style that so many youth culture magazines of the 1990s picked up on, and has some amazing work involving children, some of which has been criticised and even banned. But to me, she's fascinating, and I really dig why she is drawn to photography as a form

Question: What do you get if you hand out 100 disposable cameras to homeless people and say: "Go and take some photographs." Answer: Some inspiring images and stories to go with them. Cafe Art, based in London, came up with the idea as a way to empower people affected by homelessness, and it's such an excellent idea. As this video shows, simply placing one of

Today marks 70 years since Hiroshima suffered the most devastating attack in human history. Tens of thousands of people killed in seconds, incinerated by the world's first atomic bomb. Then-US President Harold Truman believed this represented "the greatest achievement of organised science in history". The achievement, he claimed, was ending of World War II. President Truman termed the merciless bombing of Japan "repayment"