Researchers call for a new ‘Climate Endgame’ agenda and say far too little work has gone into understanding the mechanisms by which rising temperatures might pose a catastrophic risk to society and humanity.
In 2017, Ninja Theory, advised by Cambridge academic Professor Paul Fletcher, took the gaming world by storm with Hellblade, which accurately depicted psychosis. Now the company has teamed up with one of Fletcher’s PhD students to see whether gaming might help improve people’s mental health.
Announcement comes as University Council backs a formal claim from Nigerian government to transfer legal title of objects looted by British forces during the sacking of Benin in 1897.
Researchers have designed a machine learning method that can predict the structure of new materials with five times the efficiency of the current standard, removing a key roadblock in developing advanced materials for applications such as energy storage and photovoltaics.
First ancient herpes genomes to be sequenced suggest a Bronze Age flourishing linked to migrations into Europe and possibly the emergence of kissing.
A study of 29 European lakes has found that some naturally-occurring lake bacteria grow faster and more efficiently on the remains of plastic bags than on natural matter like leaves and twigs.
'Never let your background stop you and don’t settle for less' - Victoria Ayodeji shares her experiences of getting into Cambridge26 July 2022
Victoria Ayodeji graduated from the University of Cambridge in the summer of 2021 with a degree in Geography.
Cambridge Creative Encounters exhibition, a unique project of artistic creations that showcase some of the world’s burning research questions in novel ways, is now on display at Cambridge Central Library in the Lion Yard shopping centre.
Five academics from the University of Cambridge have been made Fellows of the prestigious British Academy for the humanities and social sciences.
We are delighted to announce that due to a number of generous donations from both members of the public and the scientific community, together with support from the University of Cambridge, we are able to keep the corvid aviaries at Madingley open for a further five years.