Health and well-being are about more than just the physical, which is why our work spans all three Queen Mary faculties: medicine and dentistry, science and engineering, and humanities and social sciences.
Whether it’s ground-breaking bioscience research on lifelong health; the real-life impact of better regulation to prevent gambling harms; using film as an HIV public health tool in Sub-Saharan Africa; or creating a pioneering new drug to treat breast cancer, this is research that improves the health and well-being of people across the globe.
In the southern eastern country of Zimbabwe, a staggering 90 per cent of children aged six months to two years are not getting enough to eat.
What does the size of a plant genome tell us about its chances of survival?
Around the world, trust in the police has plummeted. How can we hold those who have sworn to protect us accountable?
Dr Joe Briscoe and his team are exploring innovative manufacturing techniques to make perovskite solar cells more efficient and stable.
How can we increase babies’ birth weights and help them to thrive? Babies who are born too early or too small face a wide range of life challenges, particularly in low-income countries.
Research by Professor Liam Campling and his colleagues has shown that trade agreements frequently favour large entities such as states and multinationals.
South Asian people are more likely than other population groups to develop certain health problems, including type 2 diabetes and heart disease.
Caroline Roney’s research uses cutting-edge technology to create a patient’s digital twin to tackle atrial fibrillation, an irregular heart rhythm that affects around 1.4 million UK people.
This remarkable project sequences 100,000 genomes from circa 85,000 patients affected by rare disorders and cancers – making the UK a world leader in genomic medicine.