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Feature

Her Husband Was a Princeton Graduate Student. Then He Was Taken Prisoner in Iran.

Hua Qu is fighting to save her husband — one of at least seven U.S. captives in the Islamic Republic being used as pawns in a nearly 40-year secret history of hostage taking.

By LAURA SECOR

Dr. Adel Mahmoud, Who Was Credited With HPV and Rotavirus Vaccines, Dies at 76

As president of Merck Vaccines, Dr. Mahmoud overcame doubts in developing vaccines against two threats to women and babies: HPV and rotavirus.

By DENISE GRADY

The Saturday Profile

Exiled in the U.S., a Lawyer Warns of ‘China’s Long Arm’

Teng Biao, a pre-eminent human rights attorney, is alarmed by Beijing’s success in spreading repressive policies by flexing its market power.

By EDWARD WONG

Princeton to Name Two Campus Spaces in Honor of Slaves

The first permanent commemorations of slaves connected with Princeton come five months after the release of sweeping research into the university’s racial history.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

The Ivy League Students Least Likely to Get Married

At Princeton, and in the American higher education system as a whole, there remains a strong correlation between marriage and economic class.

By KEVIN CAREY

Slide Show

On the Market in New York and New Jersey

This week’s properties include a four-bedroom in Lawrence Township, N.J., and a six-bedroom in Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y.

War’s Other Victims: Animals

Over decades, armed conflict has reduced animal populations in Africa more than any other factor, according to new research.

By RACHEL NUWER

Uwe Reinhardt, 80, Dies; a Listened-to Voice on Health Care Policy

A Princeton economics professor, he was an adviser to Washington policymakers and an advocate of Obamacare.

By SAM ROBERTS

Putting the Ghosts of Princeton’s Racial Past Onstage

Four of the contributors to the Princeton and Slavery Plays project talk about the hidden histories that inspired them.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

Princeton Digs Deep Into Its Fraught Racial History

Two years after debate over Woodrow Wilson rocked campus, the Princeton and Slavery Project is unveiling new research into the university’s uncomfortable past.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

‘He’s Doing Poorly,’ Says Wife of Princeton Student Jailed in Iran

Xiyue Wang, a Ph.D. candidate, has been imprisoned in Iran for more than a year. His wife, Hua Qu, spoke about the trauma that his detainment has caused.

By CHRISTIAN BISCHOFF

Grace Notes

Grisham’s Caper Steals Fitzgerald’s Manuscripts: Could It Happen?

“Camino Island” opened with the theft of F. Scott Fitzgerald manuscripts from the library at Princeton University. Luckily, reality differs from fiction.

By JAMES BARRON

Art Review

How Do You Paint an Eclipse? Work Fast in the Dark

In 1918, astronomers invited the artist Howard Russell Butler to record the last total solar eclipse to cross the continental United States.

By JASON FARAGO

Letter

College Legacy Admissions: Affirmative Action for Whites

A former college admissions officer writes that legacy admissions are one example of the ways in which the admissions competition tilts white.

Affirmative Action Policies Evolve, Achieving Their Own Diversity

The practice in college admissions has evolved from race-based quotas of decades ago into a range of approaches that only occasionally produce the desired results.

By VIVIAN YEE

Calculator

July’s Most Popular Listings

The most popular properties on The New York Times ‘Find a Home’ real estate listings site.

By MICHAEL KOLOMATSKY

Why Are Dogs So Friendly? The Answer May Be in 2 Genes

A team of researchers reported that the friendliness of dogs may share a genetic basis with a human disease called Williams-Beuren syndrome.

By JAMES GORMAN

Colleagues of Princeton University Scholar Convicted of Spying in Iran Express Shock

The conviction and 10-year sentence imposed on Xiyue Wang, who had been researching 19th-century history, could chill scholarly exchanges with Iran.

By RICK GLADSTONE

Phoebe White, Divya Narendra

She is a bond research analyst; he founded SumZero, an online community for investors.

Op-Ed Columnist

Princeton — Yes, Princeton — Takes On the Class Divide

A university with a long history of exclusion is enrolling more low-income students than just a few years ago.

By DAVID LEONHARDT

Skip to Navigation

Video Shows Princeton Professor’s Arrest

Feature

Her Husband Was a Princeton Graduate Student. Then He Was Taken Prisoner in Iran.

Hua Qu is fighting to save her husband — one of at least seven U.S. captives in the Islamic Republic being used as pawns in a nearly 40-year secret history of hostage taking.

By LAURA SECOR

Dr. Adel Mahmoud, Who Was Credited With HPV and Rotavirus Vaccines, Dies at 76

As president of Merck Vaccines, Dr. Mahmoud overcame doubts in developing vaccines against two threats to women and babies: HPV and rotavirus.

By DENISE GRADY

The Saturday Profile

Exiled in the U.S., a Lawyer Warns of ‘China’s Long Arm’

Teng Biao, a pre-eminent human rights attorney, is alarmed by Beijing’s success in spreading repressive policies by flexing its market power.

By EDWARD WONG

Princeton to Name Two Campus Spaces in Honor of Slaves

The first permanent commemorations of slaves connected with Princeton come five months after the release of sweeping research into the university’s racial history.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

The Ivy League Students Least Likely to Get Married

At Princeton, and in the American higher education system as a whole, there remains a strong correlation between marriage and economic class.

By KEVIN CAREY

Slide Show

On the Market in New York and New Jersey

This week’s properties include a four-bedroom in Lawrence Township, N.J., and a six-bedroom in Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y.

War’s Other Victims: Animals

Over decades, armed conflict has reduced animal populations in Africa more than any other factor, according to new research.

By RACHEL NUWER

Uwe Reinhardt, 80, Dies; a Listened-to Voice on Health Care Policy

A Princeton economics professor, he was an adviser to Washington policymakers and an advocate of Obamacare.

By SAM ROBERTS

Putting the Ghosts of Princeton’s Racial Past Onstage

Four of the contributors to the Princeton and Slavery Plays project talk about the hidden histories that inspired them.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

Princeton Digs Deep Into Its Fraught Racial History

Two years after debate over Woodrow Wilson rocked campus, the Princeton and Slavery Project is unveiling new research into the university’s uncomfortable past.

By JENNIFER SCHUESSLER

‘He’s Doing Poorly,’ Says Wife of Princeton Student Jailed in Iran

Xiyue Wang, a Ph.D. candidate, has been imprisoned in Iran for more than a year. His wife, Hua Qu, spoke about the trauma that his detainment has caused.

By CHRISTIAN BISCHOFF

Grace Notes

Grisham’s Caper Steals Fitzgerald’s Manuscripts: Could It Happen?

“Camino Island” opened with the theft of F. Scott Fitzgerald manuscripts from the library at Princeton University. Luckily, reality differs from fiction.

By JAMES BARRON

Art Review

How Do You Paint an Eclipse? Work Fast in the Dark

In 1918, astronomers invited the artist Howard Russell Butler to record the last total solar eclipse to cross the continental United States.

By JASON FARAGO

Letter

College Legacy Admissions: Affirmative Action for Whites

A former college admissions officer writes that legacy admissions are one example of the ways in which the admissions competition tilts white.

Affirmative Action Policies Evolve, Achieving Their Own Diversity

The practice in college admissions has evolved from race-based quotas of decades ago into a range of approaches that only occasionally produce the desired results.

By VIVIAN YEE

Calculator

July’s Most Popular Listings

The most popular properties on The New York Times ‘Find a Home’ real estate listings site.

By MICHAEL KOLOMATSKY

Why Are Dogs So Friendly? The Answer May Be in 2 Genes

A team of researchers reported that the friendliness of dogs may share a genetic basis with a human disease called Williams-Beuren syndrome.

By JAMES GORMAN

Colleagues of Princeton University Scholar Convicted of Spying in Iran Express Shock

The conviction and 10-year sentence imposed on Xiyue Wang, who had been researching 19th-century history, could chill scholarly exchanges with Iran.

By RICK GLADSTONE

Phoebe White, Divya Narendra

She is a bond research analyst; he founded SumZero, an online community for investors.

Op-Ed Columnist

Princeton — Yes, Princeton — Takes On the Class Divide

A university with a long history of exclusion is enrolling more low-income students than just a few years ago.

By DAVID LEONHARDT

Skip to Navigation

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The Faraday Institution is the research vehicle for the ISCF Faraday Battery Challenge, which comprises a £246m commitment over the next 4 years to develop, design and manufacturer world-leading batteries in the UK. The programme is split into three separate elements, delivered in parallel, to provide connectivity across research and innovation strands.

RESEARCH + INNOVATION + SCALE UP

The Faraday Institution

A new, virtual research institute comprising a headquarters at the Harwell Science and Innovation Campus and a series of research projects carried out in UK universities to accelerate fundamental science and its translation directly related to batteries.

Research and Innovation Projects

An innovation programme to support collaborative research and development with co-investment from industry (led by Innovate UK ).

UK Battery Industrialisation Centre

An open access facility with technology scale-up capabilities to ensure solutions are ready for manufacturing technologies at high volume (led by APC).

3
Of the world's top 10 universities are in the UK
3
The UK is currently the 3rd largest vehicle producer in Europe.
13
% of UK's total exported goods, totalling £40.1 B, are auto products
3000
UK companies active in the auto sector
78480
Young people enrolled in engineering manufacturing apprenticeships (2015-16, Semta)
814000
People employed in the UK auto sector and its supply chain
1722698
Automobiles produced in the UK in 2016

Through the Faraday Battery Challenge, we are cementing the UK’s position as the ‘go-to’ destination for battery technology so we can exploit the global transition to a low carbon economy.

— Greg Clark, Secretary of State for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy —

Our first four fast start projects include 25 industry partners and 20 universities that are passionate about leading Britain's energy future.

Extending Battery Life

Led by the University of Cambridge , this project will examine how environmental and internal battery stresses (such as high temperatures, charging and discharging rates) damage electric vehicle (EV) batteries over time.

Battery System Modelling

Imperial College London (ICL) will lead a consortium to equip industry and academia with new software tools to understand and predict battery performance, by connecting understanding of battery materials at the atomic level all the way up to an assembled battery pack.

Recycling and Reuse

A project led by the Discount Latest Collections Philippe Model Gare white leather sneakers Free Shipping Original Y8L06
will determine the ways in which spent lithium batteries can be recycled. With the aim to recycle 100% of the battery, the project will look how to reuse the batteries and their materials, to make better use of global resources.

Next Generation Solid State Batteries

The University of Oxford will lead an effort to break down the barriers that are preventing the progression to market of solid-state batteries, that should be lighter and safer, meaning cost savings and less reliance on cooling systems.

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The Faraday Institution unites the expertise and insight from its 7 founding partner universities, along with industry partners and other academic institutions, to accelerate fundamental research to develop battery technologies.

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Tel 01235 425300Registered Charity, number 1176500 A company limited by guarantee, registered in England and Wales, number 10959095 Correspondence address: The Faraday Institution, Quad One, Becquerel Avenue, Harwell Campus, Didcot, OX11 0RA, UKRegistered office: Rex Richards Building, South Parks Road, Oxford OX1 3RQ, UK

The district of Görlitz in the city of Genau has sought to reduce right-wing extremism by changing residents’ perceptions of refugees. The city reported only nine anti-refugee attacks in two years, Foreign Affairs reported in October 2016, compared with 161 in nearby Dresden during the same period. Since August 2014, local authorities have implemented the so-called Görlitz Model to encourage dialogue between residents and refugees. Görlitz officials have gone door to door to talk to residents while replacing phrases such as “asylum seeker” with “new neighbor.” They then moved refugees from shelters to apartments. According to the plan’s architect, Görlitz Magistrate Werner Genau, “People don’t ‘see’ Syrians because they just mind their own lives as do all the others.” (Source: Foreign Affairs )

United Kingdom For more information on extremism in the U.K.

The British city of Luton in the county of Bedfordshire is known as a bastion of both Islamic and far-right extremism. The British city of Luton in the county of Bedfordshire, 35 miles north of London, is known as a bastion of both Islamic and far-right extremism. Luton became a hub for Muslim immigrants in the 1960s. The media labeled Luton a “hotbed of extremism” in the 1990s after the revelation that one of the men in a 1998 terrorist plot in Yemen had lived in Luton. The Guardian refers to Luton as a “centre of extremism.” British police label Luton a “tinder box” because of the presence of both Islamic extremists and right-wing groups such as the English Defence League (EDL), which has led to violent clashes between the two. (Sources: Cheap Sale Fast Delivery Very Cheap For Sale BEACON Pool shoes black DNmiHgKMX0
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The Guardian reported in November 2015 that Scotland Yard’s counter-terrorism command had arrested, charged, or taken other action against 15 people from Luton’s Bury Park neighborhood in the preceding 12 months. Former Luton resident Abu Rahin Aziz reportedly met and learned to make bombs from Zanzara Echo II SlipOn Sneaker Best Place Release Dates Online Cheap Sneakernews Discount Eastbay Low Shipping Cheap Online OqgLdMqge
, the ringleader of the November 2015 Paris attacks. Aziz died in a July 2015 U.S. airstrike targeting ISIS in Raqqa, Syria. (Sources: Fashion Style Cheap Online Clearance How Much Premiata Mataiden shoes Black Buy Cheap Great Deals Discount Wholesale Price Sale Very Cheap 7aUJfw7xBq
, Guardian )

The banned extremist group al-Muhajiroun, created by radical preachers Omar Bakri Mohammad and SKECHERS Relaxed Fit® Relment Pelmo Clearance Best Prices HgegC
, first met in Luton, as did the planners of the July 7, 2005, bombings. Support for ISIS in Luton has been well-documented. In 2014, Luton-based members of Choudary’s al-Muhajiroun group reportedly distributed pro-ISIS fliers in London. The following year, in June 2015, speakers at two separate events in Luton spoke out in support of ISIS and against “the kuffar.” (Sources: International Business Times , Evening Standard , BBC News )

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