The latest issue of NJUsletter (spring 63) is available for download at the International Relations Office website. The magazine focuses on the international collaboration, international students at the JU, student exchange, and the academic achievements of JU students and staff.Read More o Latest edition of NJUsletter available
On 21 May 2018, the Jagiellonian University was visited by Muhammad Mahfuzuar Rahman, Ambassador of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh to Poland.Read More o Jagiellonian University visited by Ambassador of Bangladesh
ACT (Communities of Practice for Accelerating Gender Equality and Institutional Change in Research and Innovation across Europe) is a Coordination and Support Action project funded by the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme to advance gender equality at research performing organisations and research funding organisations.Read More o Jagiellonian University in Krakow becomes a participant of ACT
On 11 May 2018, at a ceremony in Turkish embassy to Warsaw, a medal of merit was presented to Prof. Stanisław Stachowski, a retired academic from the Jagiellonian University Institute of Oriental Studies.Read More o Jagiellonian University professor presented with a Turkish medal
Modern technological advancements come at a very rapid pace. In fact, they happen so overwhelmingly fast that we urgently need to update laws related to most aspects of our daily lives. In his recent book, Kamil Mamak, a PhD candidate from the JU Faculty of Law and Administration, tries to tackle the issue of the possible future changes in regulations aimed to reflect the development of technology.Read More o Legal dilemmas of the future
Many of the plants we know today have been created by man through the lengthy process of crossbreeding. We wouldn’t be able to enjoy a lot of fruit and vegetables without botanists and their selection methods. We asked Dr Piotr Klepacki from the JU Botanical Garden to elaborate on the issue.Read More o What exactly is plant crossbreeding?
‘Oumuamua is the first astronomical object known to science to have entered the Solar System from the interstellar space, having been ejected from its original planetary system. Using the giant Gemini North telescope in Hawaii, a team of scientists led by astronomers from the Jagiellonian University in Kraków conducted an in-depth study of the body. The results have just appeared in the latest issue of 'Nature Astronomy'.Read More o JU astronomers unravel the mysteries of an interstellar asteroid