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Head of Grounds & Gardens — John Moore awarded a Fellowship from the Chartered Institute of Horticulture

Churchill College's Head of Grounds & Gardens — John Moore has been awarded a Fellowship from the Chartered Institute of Horticulture in recognition of his high standard of distinction achieved in the profession. 

British Library designed by Founding Fellow Sir Colin St John Wilson recognised for its outstanding architectural importance

Founding Fellow and the College's first Fellow in Architecture — Sir Colin St John Wilson, has had his magnificent British Library awarded Grade I listing by the government in recognition of its outstanding architectural importance.

Dr Elizabeth DeMarrais awarded a Pilkington Prize for excellence in teaching

Churchill Fellow Dr Elizabeth DeMarrais was one of thirteen inspirational academics honoured for the outstanding quality and approach to their teaching in the 22nd annual Pilkington Prizes, which honour excellence in teaching across the collegiate University.

Professor David Spiegelhalter declared as the next RSS President of the Royal Statistical Society

Churchill Fellow, Professor David Spiegelhalter has been elected as the next RSS President, after Peter Diggle's presidency comes to a close at the end of 2016.

Professor Dame Athene Donald awarded an honorary degree from Heriot-Watt University

Churchill's Master, Professor Dame Athene Donald DBE, has been awarded an honorary degree from Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh for distinction in the field of condensed matter physics and for her exceptional contribution to the advancement of women in the communities of science.

Dr Colm-cille Caulfield receives promotion to Professorship

The College congratulates Dr Colm-Cille Caulfield, who has been promoted to a Professorship in the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics.

Volunteer Week: Meet Jayne

This Volunteer Week meet our alumna Jayne Donora U80 and discover why she volunteers

Dr Alecia Carter's six year study shows baboons associate by phenotype

Latest research shows that, within large troops, baboons spend more time grooming those with similar dominance rank and boldness to themselves. Preferring such grooming partners may prevent new skills and knowledge being transmitted around the wider troop, say researchers