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University of Nottingham

The University of Nottingham has 42,000 students and is ‘the nearest Britain has to a truly global university, with campuses in China and Malaysia modelled on a headquarters that is among the most attractive in Britain’ (Times Good University Guide 2014). It is also one of the most popular universities among graduate employers, one of the world’s greenest universities, and winner of the Times Higher Education Award for ‘Outstanding Contribution to Sustainable Development’. It is ranked in the World’s Top 75 universities by the QS World University Rankings.

More than 90 per cent of research at The University of Nottingham is of international quality, according to the most recent Research Assessment Exercise. The University aims to be recognised around the world for its signature contributions, especially in global food security, energy & sustainability, and health. The University won a Queen’s Anniversary Prize for Higher and Further Education for its research into global food security.

Impact: The Nottingham Campaign, its biggest ever fundraising campaign, will deliver the University’s vision to change lives, tackle global issues and shape the future.

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Burundi President Évariste Ndayishimiye at the African Union Summit in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Tony Karumba/AFP via Getty Images

Free of sanctions, Burundi can start to recover and rebuild

The return of financial inflows from foreign investment or aid support will go a long way towards jump-starting economic recovery.
Tesla vehicles are parked outside of a building during a meeting between Tesla CEO Elon Musk and Chinese Premier Li Keqiang in Beijing in 2019. Tesla is a company with both high reliance on North American technology and Chinese supply chains. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

How companies should respond to U.S.-China tensions and global supply chain disruptions

Research suggests that two factors are most important when making decisions on how businesses should respond to the U.S.-China trade war: location and supply chain dependence, and technology.
The Clerk of the Chamber of the Crown Office in the House of Lords presents the Queen’s seal affixed to the royal charter document, conferring city status on Brighton and Hove in 2001. Roger Bamber / Alamy Stock Photo

UK city status: why even small towns compete for the royal honour

To fête the 70th year of Queen Elizabeth’s reign, several towns – and a few villages – are to be granted the royal right to call themselves cities.

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