Paul O’Toole talks about the health benefits of the “forgotten organ” made up of gut bacteria

Irish scientist Paul O’Toole, Professor of Microbial Genomics and Senior Lecturer in Microbiology at University College Cork (Ireland) will deliver a lecture titled “Healthy Aging: The Role of Diet and Gut Bacteria” at 19:30 this evening in the BBVA Foundation’s Bilbao headquarters (Plaza San Nicolás, 4).

Divergent and convergent Europe: consensus support for the welfare state model and inter-country differences in citizens´ connection with the public sphere

The BBVA Foundation presents the first results of its Values and Worldviews study, examining a broad set of perceptions, attitudes and values held by citizens in 10 European countries. The study is split into two parts dealing respectively with the public (politics, economics) and private (religion, ethics, family) domain.


German chemist Ulrich Günther talks in the BBVA Foundation on the relationship between metabolism and cancer

German scientist Ulrich Günther, Professor of Biophysical Chemistry at the University of Birmingham (United Kingdom) and Scientific Director of its Henry Wellcome Building, will give a talk this evening on “New Lessons in Cancer from Metabolic Flux Analysis” in the BBVA Foundation’s Bilbao headquarters (Pza. San Nicolás, 4).

The BBVA Foundation reaffirms its commitment to protecting the natural environment at the handover of its Biodiversity Conservation Awards

Two projects with a shared aspiration for human society to embrace and, at the same time, benefit from the protection of nature receive accolades in the latest edition of the BBVA Foundation Awards for Biodiversity Conservation, presented today at a ceremony in the BBVA Foundation’s Madrid headquarters.

The BBVA Foundation and the Guggenheim Museum Bilbao present L'Art en Guerre. France, 1938-1947: From Picasso to Dubuffet

Organized by the Musée d’Art moderne de la Ville de Paris, Paris-Musées and the Guggenheim Museum Bilbao, L’Art en guerre. France, 1938-1947: From Picasso to Dubuffet shows how, in the ominous and oppressive context of France%27s defeat during World War II and following Nazi occupation and the Vichy regime, the artists of the day rebelled against official slogans by coming up with novel aesthetic solutions that changed the form and content of art.

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