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Today (Monday 4 September) has seen the successful handover of more brand new teaching and research labs to the University.
Researchers, including scientists at Oxford Brookes University, have discovered a rare and ancient genomic change during the evolution of spiders and scorpions that could help us to understand more about the evolution of animals including humans.
We’ve most likely all seen a butterfly before in our gardens or while walking and admired their beautiful patterns. However, have you ever wondered what their embryos look like and how their development is regulated?
Dr Astrid Schloerscheidt has been appointed as the new Pro Vice-Chancellor and Dean of the Faculty of Health and Life Sciences at Oxford Brookes University and takes on the role from 30 May 2017.
We’re continuing our multi-million-pound programme of investment in the Sinclair building at the University’s Headington Campus.
Disorders of speech and language are a common childhood problem and a core feature of many neurodevelopmental disorders.
Oxford Brookes hosts the second Student Research Conference as part of the University's Get Published! initiative.
Genetic variation in the non-coding DNA may contribute to language impairments in children and other neurodevelopmental disorders including schizophrenia, autism and bipolar disorder, an international team of scientists has found.
On Saturday 25 February, Oxford Brookes University opened its doors for the annual Science Bazaar which took place in the John Henry Brookes Building.
Whether you and your family are fascinated by physics, captivated by chemistry, besotted with biology, or simply curious to find out more, you can learn and discover new things at Brookes Science Bazaar on 25 February 2017 – a fun day for all and it’s free!