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News

The Cambridge Society of Australia (Victoria) welcomed guest speaker Chris Davey at their February Lunch.

Vinayak Dalmia (Darwin 2006) tells us about taking second chances, the magic of technology and why he still uses abstract thinking skills to this day: “Cambridge taught me about the joy and the power of camaraderie. Although my studies were challenging, I soon realised I wasn't alone. In tackling common problems, I found lifelong friendships.”

Thirty six future leaders have been selected for a Gates Cambridge Scholarship, funded by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.

Treat your loved one this Valentine's Day with a romantic dinner.

Cambridge graduates enter a wide range of careers but making a difference tops their career wish lists. In this series, inspiring graduates from the last three years describe Cambridge, their current work and their determination to give back.

Dr Sebastian talks thinking outside the framework, the excitement of unknowns and bringing her whole self to science.

We ask how a 'matchmaking' programme that teams up Cambridge and African researchers is making expertise and resources available to support Africans working in Africa.
Crochet a brain neuron, find out if aliens exist or discover the science behind explosions in one of hundreds of activities taking place at this year’s Cambridge Science Festival.
Iron deficiency can be fatal. But in countries where patients are also likely to have other serious diseases, so too can the iron supplements used to treat it. Nearly 12 years ago, Dora Pereira – sometimes referred to as ‘The Iron Lady’ – was part of the team who had an idea for a new supplement. She now leads its clinical trial in The Gambia.
Ancient DNA analyses show that – unlike elsewhere in Europe – farmers from the Near East did not overtake hunter-gatherer populations in the Baltic. The findings also suggest that the Balto-Slavic branch of the Indo-European language family originated in the Steppe grasslands of the East.

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