February 8, 2017
http://gyartastrend.hu/cikk/nem_nok__nem_ferfiak___adattudosok - Hungarian news portal gyartastrend.hu reports: CEU PhD student at the Center for Network Science Orsolya Vasarhelyi participated at the Woman in Data Science (WiDS) conference, organized by Standford University for the second time. Vasarhelyi considers the small number of women working in the IT field a problem, as there are not enough role models.
January 3, 2017
https://itcafe.hu/hir/barabasi_gabor_denes.html - Hungarian news portal itcafe.hu reports: Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, visiting professor at CEU’s Center for Network Science and the Department of Economics, was awarded the Gabor Denes Prize, an honor presented each year to Hungarian scientists who have demonstrated extraordinary innovation.
July 21, 2016
Hungarian weekly Magyar Narancs reports: A book in Hungarian entitled ’Network Science’ („A hálózatok tudománya”) by Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, visiting professor at the CEU Center for Network Science, had recently been published. The weekly praises the work, highlighting that it can also function as a textbook, since it contains materials from two courses, out of which one Barabasi delivered at CEU. Due to copyright regulations, the article is available in the weekly (7.28.2016. pp.38-99. Legyen on is halozattudos!)
July 14, 2016
http://www.ng.hu/Tudomany/2016/07/14/A-Nagy-Testver-elott-nincs-titok - Hungarian National Geographic online articles discusses how network science affects our daily life without us noticing it. The article highlights the most prominent researchers of the field, including Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, visiting professor at CEU’s Center for Network Science.
June 16, 2016
Hungarian weekly HVG interviewed Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, visiting professor at the CEU Center for Network Science about his work and network science’s possible applications. Due to copyright regulations, the article is available in the weekly (6.16.2016. pp.20-21. Behalozva - Barabasi Albert-Laszlo interju)
February 4, 2016
Hungarian monthly Innoteka interviewed Janos Kertesz, professor at CEU’s Center for Network Science about the benefits of network science research to society. Due to copyright regulations the article is available in the monthly (2.4.2016. pp.9-13. Halozatok vilagaban elunk).
January 8, 2016
Hungarian daily Uj Neplap reports about the experiences of Orsolya Vasarhelyi, PhD student at CEU’s Center for Network Science, one of the winners of the Bridge Budapest Fellowship for Talents. The one-month fellowship is for Hungarian university students and journalists to gain practical experience at the founding companies of Bridge Budapest: NNG, Prezi, and Ustream. Vasarhelyi accompanied her mentor from NNG Global Infotainment Technologies to Dubai, India, South-Korea and Japan to see different business environments in action.
November 26, 2015
http://hvg.hu/itthon/20151126_terror_jarvany_virus_mem_halozatkutatas - Hungarian news portal hvg.hu reports: Janos Kertesz, professor at CEU’s Center for Network Science, pointed out the network-like characteristics of terrorism. Network science helps in the exact understanding of how ideas of terrorism spread, however, but it is also used by terrorists to monitor social media sites and digital networks.
April 25, 2015
Hungarian daily Magyar Nemzet’s weekend edition features Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, visiting professor at CEU’s Center for Network Science, who discusses his recent research on networks and health. Due to copyright regulations the interview is only available in print (April 25, 2015, p.28, Joslo halo)
February 19, 2015
Hungarian political weekly Heti Valasz interviewed Albert-Laszlo Barabasi, physicist and network science researcher about the importance of this exciting field of study, and his early career. Visting Professor in the Center for Network Science at CEU, Barabasi divides his time between Boston and Budapest. Among his many accomplishments, he won the Hungarian Prima Primissima Award in December 2014 for his outstanding contributions to network science. His book Linked was translated to 13 languages.