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.
Choose to work 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.
Our reputation for education and innovation resonates across the world.
We're the UK's most popular university among international students.
University to play key role in £65m science partnership with US
The University will play a leading role in a £65 million global science project based in the US that could change our understanding of the universe.
Scientists create world’s first ‘molecular robot’ capable of building molecules
Manchester scientists have created the world’s first ‘molecular robot’ capable of performing basic tasks including building other molecules.
Study of Indian women’s role in farming wins international prize
Manchester’s Professor Bina Agarwal has won the Balzan Prize for her “heroic” work studying women’s contributions to agriculture in India.
Half-a-billion-year-old fossils shed new light on animal evolution
An international team of scientists have discovered traces of life that could change the way we think about how all animals evolved on earth.
Devastating disease which changes brain size discovered
An international team of scientists and doctors has identified a new genetic disease that affects the size of our brains.