Colleagues who would like to learn more about the University in the news, or working proactively or reactively with the media, should contact the Press Office.
Recent selected coverage for w/c 10 June:
- Glass skyscrapers: a great environmental folly that could have been avoided – Dr Henrik Schoenefeldt, Art Critique. Read original article in The Conversation here.
- Notre Dame will hold first Mass since devastating fire this Saturday – Dr Emily Guerry, CBS News. See our comment here.
- Snowflakes have been warned they may find a Ken Dodd and tommy Cooper exhibition offensive – Professor Frank Furedi, The Sun.
- CBD sweets to be sold at Whitstable shop will be available to children – Professor Alex Stevens, KentOnline.
- More students than ever are going abroad during their first degree – Dr Anthony Manning, The Pie News.
- As temperatures continue to rise, birds struggle to survive – Dr Tatyana Humle, Down to Earth.
- These Three Early Alzheimer’s Symptoms Could Point to a Future Diagnosis – Professor Howard Bowman, Being Patient.
- Number of food parcels distributed by Canterbury Food Bank rises by 20% in a year – Professor Peter Taylor-Gooby,
Previous selected coverage for June:
- Most atheists believe in the supernatural, study finds – Dr Lois Lee, The Times. Also featured in The Daily Telegraph, Premier Christian Radio, Stuff.co.nz and others. See our press release here.
- Ian Bailey’s French conviction ‘cause for concern’ – Professor Dermot Walsh, Irish Examiner.
- The South’s economy is falling behind: ‘All of a sudden the money stops flowing’, Dr Alex Klein, Home of the Private Investor. Also featured in Morning Star, MarketScreener.
- Londoners risk dying early because they’re sat at their desks all day, new book suggests – Dr Vybarr Cregan-Reid, Evening Standard. Also featured in Yahoo and MSN UK.
- End of Corbyn: How Peterborough could FINISH Labour leader – ‘He won’t survive long’ – Dr Adrian Pabst, Express.
- What are the hard human limits of athletic world records? – Dr Mark Burnley, Metro.
- Forensic science failures putting justice at risk in England and Wales – Robert Green, Chemistry World.