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Scientists are warning that we have created “a perfect storm” for diseases from wildlife to spill over into humans and spread quickly around the world.
As part of a global effort to study how and where new diseases emerge, scientists at the University of Liverpool have led the development of a pattern-recognition system to predict which wildlife diseases pose the most risk to humans.
Professor Matthew Baylis spoke to BBC News science correspondent Victoria Gill.
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Researcher to lead Antarctic expedition to study marine microbiomes and climate link
University postgraduate email accounts moving to the cloud
Setting sail tomorrow, our ocean scientist Prof @altagliabue will lead an Antarctic research expedition for the Tara Ocean Foundation to study the link between marine microbiomes and climate.
Find out more➡️https://bit.ly/3IuZLqr
After a month in space, @MicroAgeUoL's research is now on its way home! 🌎
Our @MicroAgeUoL team's @Space_Station experiments are complete! The muscle cells are now back on ice and (all being well) will return to earth on @SpaceX's Cargo Dragon this weekend for further analysis! 🤞
Read more about this amazing research ➡️ https://bit.ly/MicroAgeLiftOff 🚀