News

Python Namibia

High hopes for software event

18 January 2016

Could African programmers develop the next Pinterest or Instagram?

Staff from the University of Namibia visiting Cardiff University School of Mathematics

Maths experts support Africa’s future scientists

11 January 2016

Phoenix Project organises maths school in Namibia to help tackle drop-out rates on science courses

Namibia midwives

Phoenix Project 'wonderful' for Namibia

5 November 2015

Welsh expertise helping transform medical practice in southern Africa

Young girl in Africa

‘We can make a real impact here and save lives’

21 October 2015

Welsh expertise offers life-saving training in remote region

Children stood in rows smiling - phoenix projec

Cardiff pupils forge ‘lifelong friendship’ with children in Africa

19 October 2015

Two schools thousands of miles apart are using technology to help pupils learn about one another and forge a lifelong friendship 

Python Namibia conference audience

Python Namibia: going boldly forward

8 October 2015

An open-source software community for Namibia? Daniele Procida presents his hopes, anxieties and inspirations for the conference and his vision for the future.

Students at computer

Phoenix Project’s study skills boost

25 June 2015

One of the University’s flagship engagement projects is helping boost study skills among students in Namibia

Django 4

University’s role in sell-out international software conference

28 May 2015

Cardiff University is playing a major role in a sell-out global gathering for users of cutting edge software that powers many of the best-known websites in the world.

Nimibian staff members stood in row outside Cardiff School of Maths

University project supports future scientists in Africa

24 April 2015

Experts from Cardiff University are supporting future scientists in Africa who are failing to graduate because of poor maths knowledge.

Professor Judith Hall with hospital equipment

‘I’ve seen the tragedy of a mum dying and losing her twins’

30 January 2015

Life-saving medical procedures are being taught in a sub-Saharan African country for the first time thanks to one of the University’s flagship engagement projects.