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Social media – Connect with Nottingham

   
   

View our main social media accounts 

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View all our Facebook pages 

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View all our Twitter accounts

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View our YouTube channels

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Connect with us on LinkedIn

 

More UoN social media

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Flickr

Find, view and share photos of student life, events and our beautiful campuses.

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Tumblr

Follow our Tumblr for the inside scoop on what it’s like to study and live here.

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Instagram

Join us on Instagram and share photos of university life using your smartphone.

Vine

Vine

Watch our latest vine videos covering open days, sport and tips for new students. 

iTunes U

Gain access to hundreds of free educational video and audio podcasts from the University - anytime, anywhere!

Go to our iTunes U section for more information.

International social media

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Join us on vkontakte, the largest social network for Russian speakers.

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Weibo

Connect with us via this popular Chinese microblogging site. 

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YouKu

View video content via the Chinese equivalent of YouTube.

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Renren

Connect with us via the 'Facebook of China'.

International campuses

Connect with our China and Malaysia campuses via their social media pages:

Ningbo China social media 
Malaysia Campus social media

 

University blogs

Visit our blogs website - catch up with the latest University news and events, hear about current research, and discover exciting opportunities. 

See a full list of University blogs.


Recent blog posts

How we’re doing our bit for Responsible Business Week
This year’s UK-wide Responsible Business Week runs from 20-26 April, and as part of our contribution the ICCSR is running a Wellness in the Workplace event for companies, non-profits and academics to come together to look at the progress being made on wellness strategies in business. The free all-day event, which we’re hosting on 23 ...

Whither China’s New Worker Militancy?
Written by Manfred Elfstrom. Chinese labour unrest is rising dramatically. Annual mediated, arbitrated and litigated disputes increased more than ten-fold between the mid-1990s and the end of the first decade of the twenty-first century. The Chinese Academy of Social Sciences recently found that employment-related grievances accounted for the largest number of “mass incidents” involving 1,000 ...

Relational Repression in China
Written by Yanhua Deng. Relational repression is a social control of protest in China. It amounts to relying on relatives, friends, and native-place connections to defuse popular action. It hinges on persuasion, pressure and the impact of influential people. Its distinguishing feature is that when popular action breaks out, local officials, staff of public organizations ...