Bales of plastic bottle waste

Spotlight on sustainability and gender

Discover the cross-disciplinary research taking place across the University in two of our five main themes

Introducing Issue 1


The articles in this first issue of SOLVE cover just some of the extraordinary work by our research teams, including world-leading advances towards solving major environmental challengers on land and at sea.

Our acclaimed gender research, for example, goes far beyond analysing and reporting the social and economic cost of disempowerment; it introduces functional, positive change through innovative tools, processes, programmes and mindsets.

While the magazine highlights notable individuals, modern research and innovation is a team sport. We take a thematic approach that allows us to bring together cross-disciplinary groups to maximise research performance and impact.

Since the first day we opened our doors in 1908 as a municipal college and public library, we have looked towards the future.  That is the journey we are on and one we invite all to join.

Professor Graham Galbraith
Vice-Chancellor, University of Portsmouth


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Plastic waste on a beach

Sustainability and Environment

The world is facing a tipping point in the relationship between people and nature that threatens planetary health and human wellbeing. Change is inevitable. The role of science and education is to ensure necessary economic and environmental transitions are positive.

In this issue of SOLVE, we highlight some of the journeys of discovery already underway:

Prof Tamsin Bradley, University of Portsmouth

Gender

Gender equality has been a talking point for more than a century – and our systematic research is helping developing practical, workable strategies that can rectify gender inequity.

The research featured in this issue of SOLVE starts with gender – but shows how equality empowers all of society: