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Flickr

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

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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.

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Foursquare

Check in to places on our campuses and see what your friends are up to. 

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

Taiwan’s Anti-Nuclear Protest Reenergized by Sunflower Movement
Written by Ming-sho Ho. On March 9 2014, Taiwan’s annual anti-nuclear demonstrations took place in several major cities. But unlike last year’s event, which witnessed an unprecedented scale of mobilization with 220,000 people taking to the streets, inclement weather in Taipei appeared to have dampened people’s willingness to join the rally. In the end, only ...

Where have the Sunflowers gone?
Written by J. Michael Cole. The question has been nagging at the edges of my mind ever since it was first thrown at me after I gave a presentation on social movements at a forum organized by SOAS in June: How do we define success in the context of civic activism? Furthermore, how do we ...

Reflections on Taiwan’s Sunflower Movement
It is half a year since Taiwanese university students and their supporters stormed the Legislative Yuan and occupied it for three weeks in an act of opposition to the Cross-Strait Service Trade Agreement negotiated between China and Taiwan. While their move was initiated by a perceived lack of transparency and disregard of legislative oversight, the student movement ...