University College Cork (UCC) has appointed Professor Séamus Davis to spearhead a pioneering research programme to study Quantum Materials for Quantum Technology, in a joint appointment with the University of Oxford.Read more
News and Views
19 Dec 2018
20 Dec 2018
University College Cork (UCC) has become the only university in Ireland to make the top 10 in a list of the ‘greenest’ universities in the world.Read more
19 Dec 2018The discovery has amazing implications for our understanding of the origin of feathers, but also for a major time of revolution of life on land.
13 Dec 2018
The Cavanagh bridge was officially opened to the public yesterday at UCC by Dr Tom Cavanagh, the President of UCC, Professor Patrick O’ Shea and Mark Poland, Director of Buildings & Estates, UCC.Read more
11 Dec 2018
Ireland has the highest birth rate in Europe with more than 65,000 babies born each year. Equally high is the output of world-class research by Ireland’s dedicated fetal and neonatal research centre, INFANT, which celebrates a milestone of five years of ground-breaking innovations and research this week.Read more
07 Dec 2018
After Dutch doctors failed her, Adrienne Cullen, now terminally ill, fought the system and won. She went public with her story about how a major Dutch hospital lost her test results, leaving her with incurable cervical cancer. She’s now using the horror of those experiences to drive change in the medical profession.Read more
05 Dec 2018
University College Cork (UCC) has launched an ambitious Academic Strategy that will transform the UCC learning experience and landscape for the future.Read more
03 Dec 2018
29 Nov 2018
UCC lecturer in Popular Music Studies, Dr J. Griffith Rollefson, has secured a €2m research grant to undertake the world’s first global study of hip-hop music and culture.Read more
19 Nov 2018
New England Journal of Medicine Publishes Oral Immunotherapy for Peanut Allergy co-authored by Prof. Jonathan Hourihane of INFANT Centre, UCC.
The world’s largest peanut allergy treatment trial, involving more than 30 Irish children, has found that a new oral treatment can successfully reduce sensitivity to peanuts. It offers a real lifeline to those affected by the most common food allergy and the single cause of most food allergy deaths.