The University of Manchester has strategic partnerships and collaborations worldwide. We bring innovation to businesses, insight to institutions and an unforgettable experience to those who study with us.
We have an illustrious history of discovery, from atomic physics to the first stored-program computer. Our international stature is reflected in the 25 Nobel Prize winners who have worked or studied here, including Ernest Rutherford, William Arthur Lewis and the graphene pioneers Andre Geim and Kostya Novoselov.
With a multicultural campus, five global centres and a portfolio of online and blended learning options, we can provide you with a Manchester education, wherever you are.
Choose to work or study with us and you'll be entering a relationship with England's first and most eminent of civic universities, born in a city that was at the heart of the Industrial Revolution.
Find out about some of our pioneering collaborations around the world.
Whether you're a multinational company or a researcher looking to further your search for answers, you'll find that we can match your ambition.
We're the UK's most popular university among international students and offer innovative online and blended learning opportunities.
We have an international presence in five global hubs that offer a growing portfolio of distance and blended learning programmes.
Manchester leads international collaboration to help study cosmic rays
A prototype particle detector will help unlock some of the mysteries of rare cosmic rays that enter Earth’s atmosphere.
Researchers discover rare continuously erupting star
An international research team have found a star in the Andromeda Galaxy that has been continuously erupting, on an annual basis, for millions of years.
Chinese Ambassador visits the University
His Excellency Liu Xiaoming, Chinese Ambassador to the UK, delivered a keynote speech at the National Graphene Institute.
Breakthrough uncovers camouflage strategy of multi-resistant bacteria
The University of Tübingen, the German Centre for Infection Research and Manchester have decoded a protein used by pathogens to protect themselves against our immune systems.
Antarctic researchers enter a state of ‘psychological hibernation’
The international study found Antarctic researchers enter a state of ‘psychological hibernation’ as a coping mechanism for extreme environments.
Manchester professor hosts Chinese and US diplomats
Professor Peter Gries of the Manchester China Institute hosted diplomats in Washington to discuss US-China relations.