Alan Turing

The UK will no longer participate in the European Union scheme but will now create the Turing scheme in its place.
The Bank of England has announced that mathematician and computer scientist Alan Turing will be the new face of the £50 bank note. Turing is most famous for breaking the German Enigma code. The cracked code is widely believed to have ended the war two years earlier than expected, potentially saving millions of lives. Turing was persecuted for being gay, and chose chemical castration over prison. The British government apologised for its treatment of Turing in 2009.
The Bank of England received 227,299 nominations from people suggesting figures from the world of science.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) is developing quickly. Research into AI in the field of music is broadly regarded as being in
The policy is named in honour of World War II codebreaker Alan Turing.
The historic site will be transformed into a specialist sixth form college.
Bletchley Park, once home to the team that cracked Enigma, is set to reopen its doors as a sixth form college for the next
We still have work to do. Alan left enormous shoes to fill. But we're heading some way to living up to his legacy. Bringing the benefits of the digital age to those who need it most, by creating training and volunteering opportunities in the UK and promoting the transition towards a circular economy in Scotland whilst improving access to education in rural African communities.
If I've learned anything from last month's failed Parliamentary vote, it is this - we all need to remember, myself included, it's not enough to start the conversation, but we need to follow through - and we will.