The latest from Queen's University Belfast
A defective gene, normally found in blood cancers, could be treated with drugs already available for cancers with similar gene defects, scientists at Queen’s University Belfast and the University of Birmingham have revealed.
New research has shown how current red squirrel conservation strategies in the UK and Ireland, that favour non-native conifer plantations, are likely to negatively impact red squirrels.
Research led by Queen’s University Belfast has revealed the diverse ways that amphibians care for their young determine how many eggs they lay.
The University’s central involvement in the £1 billion Belfast Region City Deal (BRCD) further cements our role in supporting and accelerating economic growth in Northern Ireland.
Queen’s, together with Ulster University, is leading on the development of the Innovation strand: a suite of five projects with a common thread of digital innovation, which will receive over £200m capital funding via the Deal.
We are driving projects that will foster innovation across key sectors including data science, creative industries, advanced manufacturing and health, and help ensure a talent pipeline of equipped, future ready graduates to meet demand
The United Nations Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) provide a blueprint for achieving a “better and more sustainable future for all” by 2030.
Queen’s has long been committed to enriching society both locally and globally, and has been involved in proactively and holistically addressing the global challenges we face.
Sustainability is more than what we do, it is embedded in the culture and fabric of Queen’s, ensuring it underpins our work and vision.
We understand the key role universities have in nurturing a culture of sustainability and achieving the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) through research and education.
SECRETARY HILLARY RODHAM CLINTON
Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton is the University’s 11th and first female Chancellor. An internationally recognised public servant, Secretary Clinton has strong links with Queen’s and Northern Ireland, especially because of her outstanding contribution to peace and reconciliation in Northern Ireland. In October 2018, she received an Honorary Degree from the University for her exceptional public service. She is a strong advocate for Northern Ireland and an inspirational role model for the Queen’s community.
Amidst this period of global change and uncertainty, academics at Queen’s are at the heart of local, national and international efforts to expand our knowledge of the pandemic and in helping society to comprehend a way forward.
Vibrant academic debate and discussion continues at Queen’s, virtually. Here we share a range of recent virtual conferences, podcasts and articles.