The June issue of Creative Review launches a comprehensive redesign of the printed magazine, complete with new sections, typography and grid designed by CR’s Art Director Paul Pensom and editorial expert Stephen Petch. Here, we explain the redesign and how it complements our new direction
Ah, they don’t make them like they used to. A new exhibition on the design and architecture of Olivetti, opening at the ICA in London tomorrow, will have you swooning for the past.
TAONR has launched an ‘intergenerational’ crowd-sourcing platform in an attempt to foster ideas for social innovation, develop prototypes and continue working towards a world where age does not matter.
Samsung, an official sponsor of the Olympic and Paralympic Games, has created the cap to help blind swimmers know when to flip turn at the end of the pool.
The Mover Kit is a wearable that reacts to activity: kids can code it to be a game, a bike light, a disco bracelet… or whatever they can think of
Deutsche Telekom and Saatchi & Saatchi have created Sea Hero Quest, a new mobile and online game, which is designed to provide scientific data every time it is played. This data will be used directly to aid research into dementia.
Thinx is a brand that is rapidly gaining both acclaim and notoriety for its frank approach to talking about periods. We talk to co-founder Miki Agrawal.
The creative industries will miss out if they don’t embrace different minds, says Neil Ayres. To mark World Autism Awareness Week, he talks to a group of artists and designers – including Alan Gardner, The Autistic Gardener – about the advantages that neurodiversity can bring.
Many major rebrands today are greeted with a storm of online snark but the row that ensued after New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art revealed its new look hit a new high (or low, perhaps). Here, we trace the key moments in the debate, from initial horror through attempted justification and on to calm
Yves Béhar is chief creative officer at fitness tracker company Jawbone and founder of US design and branding firm Fuseproject. Here, he shares his thoughts on the future of fitness trackers, their potential to improve healthcare and how to design a device that people will want to wear every day