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KENT - Spring 2006
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- Kent on the up
- Kent welcomes Japanese minister
- Community radio licence granted
- Boost for business education
- Minister opens new Library
- Honorary awards
- Kent gertiatrician takes lead IT role in Royal College of Physicians
- Hockey player receives scholarship
- Leading US cartoonist at Kent
- Evolution inspires artifical intelligence
- Health eating is focus of cross-Channel communities project
Dr Giacomo Maini R90 came to Kent as one of the first Erasmus exchange students. Studying at Kent became a major turning point in his life, he tells David Clark.
- Hong Kong alumni pledge £400,000
- University of Kent Inc
- Annual Fund
- Legacies to Darwin
As part of a new initiative, undergraduates in the Department of Biosciences are involved in a number of activities to pupils in local schools in a way that is both interesting and accessible. One of the activities students take part in is the production of Student Science News, a newsletter combining scientific facts in an exciting format designed to promote science to the 15 - 18 year old are group. You can read some of these articles in this edition of KENT magazine.
- Bird flu explained
- Hurrican heaven
- Medical wonder or destruction of life?
- Interview with Charles Darwin
Shaping the world
Graduates from the University of Kent can be found in all walks of life, making a contribution in a huge variety of ways. Here we hear from Robin Pitman, Sidney McIntosh, David Llewellyn, Stephanie Buell and Richard Haigh.
- Great ideas go live
- Supporting start-ups
- Traditional Chinese medicine could help infertility treatment
- Research funding increase
- Kent economist reports on the quality of working life
- Arts award for Kent lecturer
- Major grant for Tizard Centre
- Soaring consumer debt more than just easy credit
- Kent leads major NHS venture
- From Russia with love
- Working for wildlife
- Spinning it out for success
- Naples 'Mafia' work leads to top award
Alan Bull, Emeritus Professor of Microbial Technology, was a the forefront of a joint research team from the Universities of Kent and Newcastle which recently gained international recognition for its work on a new species of a common bacterium that lives in the sea beds of Japan which could be used to fight the superbug MRSA.
Keeping up with Kent graduates: Anthropologists
- This issue of KENT finds out what some of our graduates in Anthropology, including Biodiversity Conservation and Ecology, have been up to since they left university.
Who's What Where
- Read a selection of newly updated entries
- See the complete Who's What Where