University of Southampton
| University of Southampton |
|Motto||Strenuis Ardua Cedunt|
|UK university with significant research activities|
The University of Southampton is a research university in Southampton, England. The university's origins date back to the founding of the Hartley Institution in 1862. In 1902, the Institution developed into the Hartley University College, awarding degrees from the University of London. On 29 April 1952, the institution was granted full university status, allowing it to award its own degrees.
The university has seven teaching campuses. The main campus is located in the Highfield area of Southampton and is supplemented by four other campuses within the city: Avenue Campus housing the School of Humanities, the National Oceanography Centre housing courses in Ocean and Earth Sciences, Southampton General Hospital offering courses in Medicine and Health Sciences, and Boldrewood Campus housing an engineering and maritime technology campus and Lloyd's Register. In addition, the university operates a School of Art based in nearby Winchester and an international branch in Malaysia offering courses in Engineering. Each campus is equipped with its own library facilities. Southampton is a founding member of the Russell Group of research-intensive universities in Britain, it is also affiliated to the Port-City University League of universities in major port cities and the Worldwide Universities Network.
The University of Southampton currently has undergraduate and postgraduate students, making it the largest university by higher education students in the South East region. The University of Southampton Students' Union, provides support, representation and social activities for the students ranging from involvement in the Union's four media outlets, to any of the 200 affiliated societies and 80 sports.
Under the leadership of then Vice-Chancellor, Sir Howard Newby the university became more focused in encouraging and investment in more and better quality research. In the mid-1990s, the university gained two new campuses, as the Winchester School of Art and La Sainte Union College became part of the university. A new school for Nursing and Midwifery was also created and went on to provide training for NHS professionals in central-southern England. This involved a huge increase in student numbers and the establishment of sub-campuses in Basingstoke, Winchester, Portsmouth and Newport, Isle of Wight.
In the autumn of 1997, the university experienced Britain's worst outbreak of meningitis, with the death of three students. The university responded to the crisis by organising a mass vaccination programme, and later took the ground-breaking decision to offer all new students vaccinations.
The university celebrated its Golden Jubilee on 22 January 2002. By this time, Southampton had research income that represented over half of the total income. In recent years a number of new landmark buildings have been added as part of the estates development. New constructions on the main campus include the Jubilee Sports Complex in 2004, the EEE (ECS, Education and Entrance) building in 2007, the new Mountbatten building in 2008 housing the School of Electronics and Computer Science following a fire and the Life Sciences building in 2010. In addition, the Hartley Library and Student Services Centre were both extended and redesigned in 2005 and the Students' Union was also extended in 2002. Other constructions include the Archaeology building on Avenue Campus in 2006 and the Institute of Development Sciences building at Southampton General Hospital in 2007. The university has also significantly redeveloped its Boldrewood Campus which is home to part of the engineering faculty and to Lloyd's Register's Global Technology Centre.
The university joined the Science and Engineering South Consortium (SES) on 9 May 2013. The SES was created to pool the collective insights and resources of the University of Oxford, University of Cambridge, Imperial College London and University College London to innovate and explore new ideas through collaboration whilst providing efficiencies of scale and shared utilisation of facilities. This is the most powerful cluster of research intensive universities in the UK and the new consortium is to become one of the world's leading hubs for science and engineering research.
In 2015, the university started a fundraising campaign to build the Centre for Cancer Immunology based at Southampton General Hospital. At the beginning of 2018, the target amount of £25 million was raised, allowing 150 scientists to move into the building in March 2018. The Centre for Cancer Immunology is the first of its kind in the UK and contains facilities that will hosts clinical trial units and laboratories that will explore the relationship between cancer and the immune system.
Employee on Wikispooks
Alumni on Wikispooks
|Steve Baker||6 June 1971||UK||Politician||Tory MP who pushed gene-based Covid jabs on pregnant women.|
|UK journalist based in Nazareth, Israel, since 2001.|
|Clare Foges||27 April 1981||UK||Propagandist|
|Adrian Fulford||8 January 1953||Lawyer|
Deep state actor
|UK judge reportedly involved in backing the Paedophile Information Exchange|
|Justine Greening||30 April 1969||UK||Politician||Attended the 2014 Bilderberg as UK/Secretary of State for International Development|
|Chris Hohn||October 1966||Hedge fund manager|
|Gerald Howarth||12 September 1947||Politician|
|P. Michael McKinley||January 1954||US||Diplomat||Career US diplomat. Ambassador to a number of countries of deep state interest. Part of the organized resignation campaign against Donald Trump|
|Melita Norwood||25 March 1912||2 June 2005||UK||Spook|
|Stuart Popham||July 1954||UK||Banker|
|Chatham House Chair since 2016|
|Guy Spindler||June 1962||Spook||UK Spook. Chief Operations Officer of the Institute for Statecraft.|
|John Stevens||21 October 1942||Police officer|
|Antony Sutton||14 February 1925||17 June 2002||US|
|A scholarly professor at the Hoover Institution who became controversial when he tried to reach the public with his research. His work has become increasingly influential as the Internet Age has gathered momentum after his death at the age of 77 in 2002.|
- https://www.susu.org/opportunities/ |website=SUSU