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News

A new online exhibition offers extraordinary insights into the Commonwealth and Britain's former colonial territories.
New research conducted for the current independent inquiry suggests that – despite recent policy improvements – cultures of child abuse are liable to emerge while youth custody exists, and keeping children in secure institutions should be limited as far as possible.
Cambridge leads a £10 million interdisciplinary collaboration to target the most challenging of cancers.

We are delighted to announce the founding of the University of Cambridge Alumni Arbitration Law Association (CamARB).

Surgeons could soon eavesdrop on a patient’s brain activity during surgery to remove their brain tumour, helping improve the accuracy of the operation and reduce the risk of impairing brain function.
Researchers have identified a young star with four Jupiter and Saturn-sized planets in orbit around it, the first time that so many massive planets have been detected in such a young system. The system has also set a new record for the most extreme range of orbits yet observed: the outermost planet is more than a thousand times further from the star than the innermost one, which raises interesting questions about how such a system might have formed. 

How do you evaluate the trustworthiness and credibility of online content that you are reading? To mark the launch of the Trust & Technology Initiative late last month, researchers across Cambridge shared their perspectives on the subject. Now, we would like to hear your thoughts about truth-claims in the digital age.

The Cambridge Festival of Ideas begins today with over 200 talks, discussions, exhibitions and performances taking place over the next two weeks.
Only a small proportion of cases of dementia are thought to be inherited – the cause of the vast majority is unknown. Now, in a study published today in the journal Nature Communications, a team of scientists led by researchers at the University of Cambridge believe they may have found an explanation: spontaneous errors in our DNA that arise as cells divide and replicate.
Researchers from the Cambridge Graphene Centre, together with industrial and academic collaborators within the European Graphene Flagship project, showed that integrated graphene-based photonic devices offer a solution for the next generation of optical communications.

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