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A study of the body's reactions to the HIV virus by Danish researchers has led to new understanding of the immune system's fight against HIV. The discovery is an important step on the road towards the future development of new methods for treating HIV.
In the period 25–28 November, students will once again be electing representatives to the numerous councils, boards and committees at the university. This is the perfect opportunity for budding student politicians to take centre stage – while others can seek to gain influence by voting for their favourite candidates.
A large group of overweight people are not ill because they weigh too much and for them, a diet can mean a shorter life. For these people stable weight and a healthy lifestyle should therefore be in focus rather than weight loss, explains an AU professor in the new report from Vidensråd for Forebyggelse (the knowledge council for prevention).
Bo Christensen has taken up the position of professor of general practice at Aarhus University. His special focus is the role that general practitioners play in handling cardiovascular diseases.
Aarhus University opens the doors to one of its main academic areas, Health, to illustrate how knowledge and the private sector can collaborate on developing products and treatment options that benefit both citizens and patients.
Yonglun Luo from Aarhus University is a genetics researcher. He has just received a grant of almost DKK 4 million from the Danish Council for Independent Research. The aim of his research is to develop a system that ultimately will be able to treat serious diseases such as diabetes, dementia and cancer.
The Student Self Service System (STADS) is now open and operates normally. All data are now gathered in one system only which means that you only need to access one system no matter which study programme you are in. In addition, all AU courses will be gathered in only one AU Course Catalogue in 2014.
Two Industrial PhDs from Aarhus University and Novo Nordisk A/S agree that their PhD programme during which they are both enrolled at the university and employed at the company is the optimal career choice when the goal is a career as a researcher. Both benefit from the partnership that Aarhus University and Novo Nordisk A/S have just entered into.
Evgenia Zorina was just supposed to be in Denmark for four months. But she grew so fond of the little fairy tale country, that she has now lived, worked and studied here for nine years.
Eight years ago, Alina Brockhoff migrated to Denmark from Ukraine to study at AU. She wonders why Danes don't seize their opportunities.
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