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Daring to dream: PhD student Nikita Hari wants more young girls to break social boundaries and study science & technology

PhD student Nikita Hari reflects on her journey to Churchill College and shares her vision to uplift society through education and to inspire other women, particularly from developing countries to pursue a career in STEM subjects.

Professor Dame Athene Donald named in the 2016 Debrett’s 500

Churchill's Master has been listed in The Sunday TImes Debrett's 500 — a list of Britain’s 500 most influential people.

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.

Impressions & Impact — Athene Donald reflects on her first year as Master

Professor Dame Athene Donald, reflects on her first year as Master and her ambitions for the College going forward.

Professor Julia King appointed to House of Lords

The College is delighted that Professor Julia King DBE, CBE, FREng is one of four new non-party-political peers recommended by the House of Lords Appointments Commission.  

Give me Inspiration! A series of conversations with eminent academics hosted by Athene Donald

A new series of conversations will explore the individual paths of some eminent academics who have made it to the top in their own particular ways. The first in the series features Professor Dame Carol Robinson.

Athene Donald speaks out on the affects of gender stereotyping during childhood

The Master, Professor Dame Athene Donald appeared on this morning's BBC Radio 4's Today programme calling for major changes to the UK education system and for more to be done to counter gender stereotyping which may put women off going into science.

The anxiety puzzle: deprivation leads to increased anxiety in women, but not in men.

A study of the factors in society which can lead to the development of anxiety, led by Churchill postgrad student Olivia Remes in the University’s Institute of Public Health, has attracted widespread publicity. Using data collected from over 20,000 men and women, Olivia showed that women living in more deprived areas in the UK were almost twice as likely to develop clinical anxiety as those living in areas that were not deprived, but this link between poverty and anxiety does not exist in men.