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Oxford Brookes University has announced a new entry tariff of 112-120 UCAS points for BA History in a bid to widen access to ‘elite subjects’.
Dr. Helen De Cruz has been awarded a prestigious Templeton Foundation grant worth £158,038 to undertake a philosophical investigation into the roots of human morality. The project is planned to take place over three years and will yield two conferences, a lecture series in addition to published research.
Oxford Brookes has further demonstrated its commitment to investing in high-quality research by launching new Vice-Chancellor Fellowships.
A leading primate conservation researcher at Oxford Brookes University has welcomed the arrival of a baby gibbon - the first of the species to be born in the wild to parents that were rescued from the pet trade.
Today (6 November) marks the 800th anniversary of the influential 1217 Charter of the Forest. Now, a new Charter for Trees, Woods and People is being launched to champion the many benefits trees and woods bring to people.
This year marks 100 years since women were first admitted into the Architectural Association School in London (the AA), a major step forward for women in the profession and a key part of the history of 20th and 21st century architecture in both Britain and the wider world.
Bestselling author Philip Pullman visited Oxford Brookes University yesterday (1 November) to talk about his new book La Belle Sauvage.
Professor Michael Shackleton, visited MA International Business, Culture and Languages students to deliver a talk to them on UK-Europe relations. The session had a particular focus on Brexit.
Madagascar is home to a group of unusual primates – the lemurs. A new study published today (31 October) proposes that the answer to their uniqueness may lie in the quality of the fruit they eat.
As Halloween falls tomorrow (Tuesday 31 October), it would be appropriate to share some of the “ghostly” research that is being carried out at Oxford Brookes.