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Research Talks

  • Friday, January 18, 2019 - 17:30
    Professor Paul Fletcher, Cambridge Neuroscience
    The brain strives to become a model of the world in which it must survive. It is often more important for it to be functional and efficient than it is to be factually correct. Indeed, there are more
  • Tuesday, January 22, 2019 - 13:10
    Petra Molnar
    Artificial intelligence and automated decision-making is increasingly used in various facets of migration management. From predictions about population movements in the Mediterranean, to Canada’s more
  • Thursday, January 24, 2019 - 13:10
    Robin E Morrison (Department of Archaeology, University of Cambridge)
    Western gorillas are one of our closest evolutionary relatives. They have a similar social structure to our own, living in family groups with overlapping ranges and therefore represent an important more
  • Friday, January 25, 2019 - 17:30
    Professor Anya Hurlbert, Newcastle University
    When Turner daubed a red buoy in his seascape Helvoetsluys, what did he mean? In nature, red may repel or attract, signalling toxicity or ripeness, anger, ruddy health or sexual readiness. For Turner more
  • Monday, January 28, 2019 - 17:00
    David Pitt-Watson, Judge Business School
    Today, private pension provision, that is saving which will produce a predictable retirement income, is by far the largest financial asset of British households. Indeed it represents more than half more
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