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Four Churchillians make Forbes' '30 under 30' Europe list

Four Churchillians — Karolis Misiūnas, Steven Marsh, Richard Bowman and John Barrett have been listed in the Science and Healthcare category.

Churchillians named in the New Year Honors List 2016

Three Churchillians have been honoured in the New Year Honours lists 2016, published today. 

Churchillians win the 2015 Turner Prize

Churchillians Angus Goodwin & Joe Halligan have made history as members of the first collective to win the ‪‎Turner Prize‬. Working across the fields of art, design and architecture, Assemble creates projects in tandem with the communities who use and inhabit them.

Student Stories

A selection of students who have received financial support from student bursaries or scholarships tell their story to alumni and friends of the College about the benefit of student financial support for Churchill students.

Travels in a Lifetime: Alumnus Sir John Stuttard publishes fifty years of adventures around the world

Churchill alumnus and former Lord Mayor of the City of London, Sir John Stuttard has published a new autobiographical travel book recounting fifty years of travel to over seventy countries spanning many geographical regions.

Shell Churchill Alumni Research Prize

Building on the longstanding relationship between Shell, who were a founder donor and contributed to the establishment of Churchill College we recently established the Shell Churchill Alumni Research Prize which was given to the best research proposal from a Postdoc, graduate or undergraduate student.

Alumnus Osvaldo Gómez Martínez named in The World Post's 40 under 40 Latinos in US Foreign Policy

Churchill alumnus, Osvaldo Gómez Martínez (G14, has been named one of the 40 under 40 Latinos in Foreign Policy in the United States by The World Post — a partner of The Huffington Post. This inaugural list names young Hispanics to watch for in the realm of foreign policy and international affairs.

Climate change: Do we understand the science?

We’ve all heard the news. “Climate change is happening”. “Humans are making it worse”. “We need to reduce our carbon emissions.” But do we understand the science? And do we really believe that our actions can change what’s happening and make a difference? Churchillian and Director of Science at the British Antarctic Survey, Professor David Vaughan, argues that we now know human-induced changes to climate are real and we’re beginning to understand the science.