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Stockholm University

In a changing and globalised world, Stockholm University contributes to the development of a sustainable democratic society through knowledge, enlightenment and the pursuit of truth, based on critical thinking.

Ranked among the world’s top 100 universities, Stockholm University is one of Europe’s leading centres for higher education and research in human science and science. With a large number of students, a wide range of education in close interaction with research, and a combination of independent basic research and strong applied research, Stockholm University contributes actively to society – a role that has characterized the University since its inception in 1878.

Currently, the university has 33,000 students, 1,600 doctoral students, and 5,500 members of staff active in the scientific areas of human science and science. We offer 190 programmes and 1,700 courses in science, humanities, social sciences and law, including 75 master’s programmes taught in English. The university has a total revenue of SEK 4.93 billion.

Stockholm University is an international academic environment, which is an integral part of excellence in research and education. As a university in the capital city of Sweden, Stockholm University places special emphasis on offering courses and programmes that meet the needs of the region and society. Collaboration makes Stockholm University’s expertise and results available and promotes quality in education and life-long learning.


Displaying 1 - 20 of 119 articles

L'ancien premier ministre Brian Mulroney reçoit l'Ordre national du Québec des mains du premier ministre du Québec Bernard Landry, en mai 2002, lors d'une cérémonie au Parlement du Québec. La Presse canadienne/Jacques Boissinot)

Brian Mulroney a été l’artisan d’une réconciliation entre le Canada et la Francophonie

Les relations diplomatiques entre la France, la Francophonie et le gouvernement canadien sont restées glaciales jusqu’à ce que feu Brian Mulroney devienne premier ministre.
The 10km wide Petermann Fjord in northern Greenland. The author’s icebreaker ship is a small dot in the middle. The cliffs on either side are a kilometre high. In the distance is the ‘ice tongue’ of the glacier flowing into the fjord. Martin Jakobsson

To predict future sea level rise, we need accurate maps of the world’s most remote fjords

Some of the world’s biggest glaciers flow into fjords in Greenland and we need to know what they’ll bump into on the seabed.


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