Conscious collaboration with international colleagues

Whether the UK is in or out of the European Union, the Conscious Communications team will continue to thoroughly enjoy our international working! We are incredibly privileged in our day to day activities to work with people from across the globe, from Cambridge to Washington, Germany to China.

We are currently getting to grips with gamification through our work with REACTOR – an exciting project with Anglia Ruskin University and the European Regional Development Fund. REACTOR was launched on the evening of Wednesday 29 March at the Big Games Challenge 2017 introductory seminar: the Challenge put to local SMEs is to consider the ways that applied gaming can enhance visitors’ experiences to the region. It’s not too late to participate – the Challenge is still accepting applications.

Since 2013 the team has championed Marshal Papworth through our work with the charity, which enables students from developing countries to develop practical agricultural and horticultural skills and valuable knowledge by attending training in the UK. In turn the students return to their local communities and are able to share what they have learnt to better meet the future needs of generations to come! The students also host a Taste of Africa event each year in which they, supported by the team at Marshal Papworth, can showcase some of their home cultures – click here to view images of the 2016 event.

The Conscious Communications team works closely with members of the International Baccalaureate (IB) team, based in The Hague, Saudi Arabia, Kenya, Morocco, Spain, Germany, Turkey and the U.A.E, to name just a few. This gives Sophie, Senior PR and Marketing Executive, as well as the wider team, regular insights into the cultures and customs – and different (!) climates – of these countries, but even more than that we have been able to develop a real appreciation for the IB’s ethos, in which being internationally-minded is a cornerstone.  In fact, the IB values an international outlook so much that its programmes are designed to increase future generations’ understanding of languages, cultures, and how to be active participants in a global society.

Hannah, our Content and Communications Manager, is embedded in the team at St Mary’s School, Cambridge and has recently worked on the school’s termly magazine, Accolade, which on this occasion celebrates all things Modern Foreign Languages (MFL). The school actively embraces and celebrates its diversity – the student body boasts 30 different nationalities and a similar number of different native languages (and the two do not always correlate)! The magazine looks at how important it is for schools to invest in MFL, and the opportunities languages provide to young people (and older people), but also looks at the experience from the other perspective: that of all the day and boarding students, and staff members, for whom English is not a native language and yet is the common language of the school and the language used in lessons.

Switching from Modern Foreign Languages to Mathematics, Senior PR and Marketing Executive, Kathryn, has been working with Cambridge Mathematics to promote the work they are doing. Director of Cambridge Mathematics, Lynne McClure, spent a week in Beijing reviewing the differences and similarities between the mathematics curricula in the UK and China, and discussing how the two countries can collaborate to create a mathematics education that benefits students from all countries and backgrounds – taking the very best from both countries to develop evidence of best practice from around the world.

As a country we may be obsessing about Brexit, but we expect to meet and greet, correspond and collaborate with international colleagues as much as ever before!

Top 10 Typography Tips

Typography main image

Typography is the art and technique of arranging type (letters, numbers and punctuation) to make written language legible and appealing when displayed. To master the arrangement of type, you must first look at the basics. Alan, our Senior Designer and Sophie, our Senior PR and Marketing Executive have shared their 10 top tips on how to make your typography effective.

1 – Learn the basics
Your first step towards more effective typography is to learn about the art. If you’re unfamiliar with its concepts, you might think that typography must be a fairly simple discipline. The anatomy of a typeface involves very specific jargon, our graphic below displays some of the terms that you should familiarise yourself with.

Anatomy of Letters Typography

2 – Watch your kerning 
Kerning is altering the space between characters or letters in a piece of text to be printed, and is usually specific to headlines and subheads. It is important to note that this is a separate issue to tracking, which adjusts the space between all letters over large areas of text.

Conscious Communications’ top tip: One tip we find particularly useful is to kern upside down, as this allows us to see the letterforms and the spaces between them without actually reading the words.

Kerning graphic

3 – Tracking
It can be a tempting fix: you’re short of space, and you need to fit in a certain amount of text, so what can you do? You make the tracking (or letter spacing) a little bit tighter. The problem is, when your letters are too close readability is significantly decreased and can make your design look crowded. Edit the copy (where possible) as a solution to this issue. Conversely, headlines can often benefit from a little negative tracking as spaces between characters tend to ‘open up’ at larger point sizes.

4 – Leading
Leading applies to the vertical space between whole lines of text from one baseline to the next between successive lines of text. Leading is usually set (in points) to a greater size than that of the type, preventing ascenders and descenders clashing. The spacing between lines also affects legibility – you don’t want the spacing to be too tight or too loose; both make copy hard to read and a visually ‘off’ design.

Leading graphic

5 – Contrast your fonts
Choosing contrasting fonts is the first of two typography ‘combination’ secrets to create interest in your typography. This prevents the design from feeling too heavily weighted in one particular style, creating something that feels modern and balanced.

Conscious Communications’ top tip: Pairing a serif (fonts such as Times New Roman) with a sans serif, meaning a font without a serif (for example Univers) is a fail-safe trick to keep a design looking fresh and relevant. Take a look at our first graphic to remind yourself of what a serif looks like. The graphic below shows how the impact of a traditional headline can be changed with the addition of a contrasting fonts.

Contrasting fonts in logos
The anatomy of a serif

6 – Size and weights
This tip goes back to the time when type was set in metal. Each letter was set in a block and the size of the block was the point size, not the character on the block. Type a word, select the font Times New Roman and set the size to 18 point. Type the word again and choose Helvetica in 18 point. You will see that even though they are both set to 18 points they appear different sizes.

Conscious Communications’ top tip: It’s worth noting that type sizes are not fixed so the point size will be different according to the font you are using.

7 – Punctuation marks
Apostrophes (’) and quotation marks (“ ”) are not the same as inch mark straight quotes. Go to the preferences in your desktop publishing application and activate Smart Quotes (also known as typographer’s quotes, curly quotes). This will stop you typing the inch mark. Smart quotes will vary between serif and sans-serif typefaces and will be angled, curly or curvy however they will never point straight up-and-down.
Punctuation graphic

8 – Double spaces
Do not double space between sentences. Even though many of us grew up learning to type placing two spaces after a full stop, that practice is now considered outdated and unnecessary. Double spacing creates visual breaks in a block of text that interrupts a reader’s flow.

9 – Hyphens, en and em dashes
Hyphens (the minus sign on your keyboard) are used when a word breaks into two lines or to join two words, for example family-owned. The width of an ‘em’ dash equals the point size currently in use, while the ‘en’ dash is half that width. ‘En’ dashes usually appear with spaces either side whereas the ‘em’ dash does not.

‘En’ dashes are used to join two numbers together, for examples 22 – 23, or to join words that describe a range, e.g July – October 2017.

‘Em’ dashes tend to work better than commas to set apart the unique idea in the main clause of a sentence: “Sometimes painting for financial return—rather than full creative pleasure—is really fulfilling.”

10 – Webfonts and the rental revolution
If you were designing a website during the early 1990s, there was a limited amount of fonts you could safely use. Theoretically you could use any font you wanted, however in order for that font to display correctly on the user end, the computer would need to have the font installed on it. To address this, Apple and Microsoft incorporated propriety fonts like Arial, Georgia and Verdana into their respective operating systems. Consequently these fonts, along with around 10 others, formed a core set of fonts that were referred to as ‘web-safe’.

To overcome this issue, we suggest using technology such as Typekit, Font Squirrel or Google Fonts which allow commercial fonts to be served to and embedded into websites remotely without the need for them to be present on the end users computer.

Our favourite marketing moments (part two)

Last week, half of our team shared their favourite influential campaigns to commemorate the Advertising Club of New York’s 120th anniversary. This week, the same theme continues. What’s been your favourite marketing moment?


Friends Furever by Android

Chosen by Sophie, Senior PR and Marketing Executive

“Besides the obvious ‘aww’ value, Android’s Friends Furever is the ideal complement to the ‘Be together, not the same’ campaign that the company launched in 2015. Showcasing a series of cute animals always shares well, and it certainly did in this case as Friends Furever received 6.5 million shares and is the most viral advert ever according to unruly.”

Android’s effort shows us that by adding clever brand messaging (and maybe a duckling or two), you may have a hit on your hands. Friends Furever was one in a series of TV adverts that featured in the ‘Be together, not the same’ campaign, which was launched to set Android apart from Apple. The campaign focuses on the tailored services its devices offer (i.e. customer screens with widgets); poking fun at Apple and its ‘iSheep following’.


The Cinzano series featuring Joan Collins and Leonard Rossiter

Chosen by Paul, Creative Director 

“Although this campaign was very much of its time (late 70’s) it was clever and memorable for all the right reasons. Everybody remembered the ads – and subsequently the drink!”

Between 1978 and 1983, Joan Collins and Leonard Rossiter appeared in a series of TV adverts for Cinzano Vermouth. The ads were built on a witty repertoire, which managed to incorporate pleasant descriptions of the drink (highlighting Cinzano’s USP) whilst keeping viewers entertained. Last year, The Telegraph even reported that the drink could be making a comeback!


Should’ve by Specsavers

Chosen by Alison, Managing Director

“My favourite long-term campaign has to be Specsavers ‘Should’ve’ – it is such a strong concept that is has carried the brand for years. My favourite in the series has to be the over 60s one where the old couple sit on a bench to eat their sandwiches and find that they’ve actually sat on a rollercoaster.”

‘Should’ve gone to Specsavers’ is a line that has become part of UK culture, evolving to become an integral part of its long-term TV campaign. Having invested nearly £500 million in advertising over 30 years, the company commands a dominant share of voice and consistent revenue growth for the business. A broad appeal, commitment to humour as an advertising tool and distinctive, familiar brand assets that build memory structure have all contributed to £1.1bn of incremental profit over 30 years.


One Doughrection by Pizza Express

Chosen by Hannah, Content and Communications Manager

“I thought it was so clever that Pizza Express used its iconic dough balls to show off their brand personality and to create topical social media content. I feel like this was quite advanced at the time and before everyone else was creating ‘off the cuff’ posts in such timely manner!”

Pizza Express has used its dough balls for a number of characters, or just a way of commenting on popular news, as part of its social media strategy. The One Doughrection image was tweeted the same day as the One Direction, This Is Us, concert film opened in the UK (August 2013).

Our favourite marketing moments (part one)

To commemorate the Advertising Club of New York’s 120th anniversary, team members at Conscious Communications have reminisced on their favourite influential campaigns that have helped to shape what the industry is today. Part two to follow.


1984 by Apple

Chosen by Alan, Senior Designer

“Apple’s 1984 advert was prescient. For those that were not into blind acceptance, who didn’t want to stand in line when they were told to, it showed images of rebellion and hope.”

Listed in the 50 greatest adverts of all time, Apple’s 1984 first aired in the 1984 Super Bowl XVIII advert break. Directed by Ridley Scott, 1984 was awarded the top prize at Cannes and was replayed relentlessly on news programmes following the game. It has been estimated that 1984 generated over $5 million in free publicity.


This Girl Can by Sport England and the National Lottery

Chosen by Zoë, Client Services Director

“The This Girl Can campaign continues to surprise and delight me. The campaign has numerous ‘faces’, all designed to inspire fellow women and I have definitely been inspired by the photos and uplifting tag lines of real stories!”

The This Girl Can campaign is a simple concept; a celebration of active women who are doing ‘their thing’ no matter how well they do it, how they look or even how red their faces get. The campaign is led by imagery and messaging to tell the story, often with the logo as a secondary element of the advert. The campaign got over 1.6 million women in the UK exercising.


She’s a lady by H&M

Chosen by Kathryn, Senior PR and Marketing Executive

“I wouldn’t say I am a feminist, but I thought it was genius for a clothing brand to step away from the size 2 ‘beautiful’ and celebrate the everyday woman.”

Diversity is always a hot topic (especially in the advertising industry), and H&M’s advert for its autumn/winter 2016 collection features a range of normal women, doing everyday things: the sorts of people you see on your commute to work, the sorts of people you are friends with – the sorts of people you would see shopping in H&M.


#NoMakeUpSelfies for Cancer Research UK

Chosen by Becky, PR and Marketing Administrator

“I loved the rise of the ‘selfless selfie’ – it is a fantastic example of how social media can make a campaign viral to benefit a great cause.”

The #NoMakeUp selfie campaign grew organically in the UK, and ended up raising over two million pounds for Cancer Research UK. Author Laura Lippman started the trend to support a fellow actress whose looks were criticised at the Oscars. Other social media users picked up on the post and the hashtag #breastcancerawareness and donation links to Cancer Research UK were added to the selfies. Because most interesting ideas need a fun spin-off, the hashtag #manupandmakeup also started trending, as men put on makeup to raise money for Prostate Cancer U.K.

Jiminy cricket

Senior PR and Marketing Executive, Kathryn Ford, reminisces on her two volunteer days spent with the PCA Benevolent Fund.  

Many people perceive the lives of professional sportsmen to be full of glamour and glory. It often can be, but less well recognised is the reality that many dedicate their lives to their careers from a very early age, training to be the best, but by 35 it’s over.

There are few careers that require such physical dedication, and carry such risk – one injury can leave you no longer employable. What happens to all those individuals who, having achieved greatness and perhaps even proudly competed, wearing their country’s emblem, are no longer on your TV screen or radio airwaves?

For my charity days this year I chose to support the PCA (Professional Cricket Association) Benevolent Fund, working at two of its fundraising events. The PCA Benevolent Fund is a support network that helps former and current players and their immediate family members in times of hardship and upheaval. The fund provides vital financial support for medical treatment, including emergency operations and physiotherapy, alongside helping individuals who are having difficulty adjusting to life after cricket. The fund has also created the Mind Matters initiative, a confidential helpline that is committed to raising awareness of mental health issues.

To continue its work, the charity hosts a number of fundraising events each year, including the two I was able to attend – the PCA golf day and the Team England Christmas lunch.

As soon as I arrived at Woburn Golf Club for the golf day I was put to work creating goodie bags for each of the 22 teams – something I am very used to doing ahead of events like Brains Eden and FXP that Conscious Communications runs – registering teams and signing people up to the ‘beat the pro’ competition. Working alongside the team, time flew and before I knew it the morning was over and we needed to get the teams onto the course ready for their shotgun starts. Once they were off, the afternoon was spent helping to set the venue up for the dinner, preparing the auction, and ferrying latecomers to the right tee. As with any event, the day had the odd hiccup here and there, but it was great to be able to use the kind of problem solving skills I use at work in practice to support the fund. There really is nothing like the buzz you get from seeing an event go well, especially as we know how much planning goes on in the background. The day was a huge success and it was great to be involved.

The second event I helped out with was a little different; instead of turning up to the green of a golf course I faced the gates of Lord’s cricket ground. The annual Christmas lunch is one of the biggest fundraising events of the year, when cricketers past and present join a host of representatives from a range of supporting organisations to celebrate the sport, and the charity. Again I was involved in setting up tables, checking table plans and ensuring the venue was ready for the guests’ arrival – but with the addition on this occasion of stuffing Christmas crackers with raffle tickets! The event had a truly festive feel, with all guests embracing the time of giving, including one donation of £50,000, given to the fund for educational scholarships.

I also had the opportunity to hear some of the stories from individuals who have received help from the fund, and was inspired to learn more about how much of a difference to peoples’ lives the fund’s work makes – whether it is re-building a ligament, or a life.

It was fantastic to have the opportunity to give both my time and skills to such a great charity and I hope they will have me back next year!

Our daily values reminder


It’s not what you say but what you do – leading by example (whether you’re hoping to positively influence your children, your employees, your congregation) is a successful technique for influencing others’ behaviour.  A positive role model can fuel the strength and goodness within others and motivate kind and giving behaviour, energy and passion.  Conversely, a negative role model can just as easily promote poor behaviour, demotivation, low morale and productivity in others.  A boss who shows no respect for their team will quickly leave them feeling undervalued and unmotivated.  These people have the ability to suck the energy out of an otherwise positive working environment.  At a time when foul words and thoughts appear to spring easily from the mouths of world leaders and are as easily dismissed by their followers for having no importance, it seems to us that the need for each and every one of us to focus on providing positive role models to those around us is greater than ever.

At Conscious Communications we operate by a set of values which the whole team has developed together.  They describe the way that we set out to work with each other and with our clients and suppliers on a daily basis and provide us with an anchor from which to measure our activity.  They ensure that we not only do right by our clients but that we also do right by each other and those working and living around us:

Respect – for our clients and business partners, the environment, local communities and each other

Responsibility – committed to delivering what we promise

Integrity – honesty and openness, where our behaviour matches what we say

Investment – in our continuous learning and development ensuring we deliver innovative and creative solutions

Commitment – striving to ensure we not only deliver quality but we exceed expectations each and every time

Appreciation – we listen to and value others’ contributions and are thankful for their support while offering the same in return

This year, to give us a daily reminder of these values being the things that bind us together and make our work worthwhile, we invested in a small Christmas present for ourselves in the form of these stick note blocks!


Supporting the elderly and the young


Senior PR and Marketing Executive, Sophie, discusses why she chose two different charities for her volunteering days, in our second post of our volunteering blog series.

Last year’s John Lewis’ #ManOnTheMoon Christmas advert struck a chord with me. It registered with me that while I would be sitting at the dining room table with my family on Christmas Day, tucking into a roast dinner, there are elderly people that have no family and will be on their own at this time of year. It was this advert that made me decide that I wanted to spend one of my volunteer days with a charity that is dedicated to tackling loneliness and social isolation among older people.

I came across Contact the Elderly, a charity that organises monthly Sunday afternoon tea parties for small groups of older people aged 75 and over, who live alone. The charity services the whole of England, Wales and Scotland. So, my first stop was the charity’s main office in London back in February. I had been liasing with the communications manager, who had informed me that the charity had just finished its huge campaign with Bisto called Spare Chair Sunday; a project that allows people to offer a spare chair at their Sunday lunch to an older person who would have otherwise been eating alone.

A third of people over the age of 70 in the UK eat alone every day

The campaign had been hugely successful, and the charity received thousands of volunteers.  So, when I turned up to the main office, I spent the day sifting through hundreds of applications, and inputting the information into an internal database. Even though the charity’s main office was in London, the team was really small, so my time at Contact the Elderly felt extremely valuable. It really showed me the importance of volunteers to a charity – no matter how large or small. I had a fantastic time with the team, and have kept in touch with them since.

Following my first volunteer day, I decided that I wanted to spend my second day with a charity a little closer to home, which impacts my local area. I approached Carers Trust Cambridgeshire in October to find out a little more about the charity, and I was thrilled to hear that they would be pleased to receive a day of voluntary work, which I undertook this week.

Carers Trust Cambridgeshire is a network partner of Carers Trust and provides services and help for family carers and their families across the county. I was liaising with the Young Carers and Young Adult Carers team based in St. Ives, who had mentioned that they would like my advice and support on how to best launch a new campaign in the New Year.

My morning started with a meeting with the head of the department and the volunteering co-ordinator, who explained how the team supports young carers across the county. The team support young carers as young as five years old, which left me feeling very sad but motivated to maximise the opportunity to support the team. The staff are so enthusiastic about what they do which I found incredibly inspiring.

I spent the majority of the morning brainstorming ideas around a press launch and the supporting marketing activity that could be implemented to ensure the new project is a success. In the afternoon, I pulled my thoughts and ideas into a plan and presented the ideas to the team. I was pleased to learn that they liked my ideas, which are now with the senior management team for consideration.

The team at Carers Trust Cambridgeshire has since asked if the Conscious Communications team can come back in the New Year to further brainstorm ideas, to which we gladly accepted.  The request made me realise how much they valued my time – even though it was just a day – and how much every little thing really does help! I had such a wonderful time with the charity that I would definitely like to further support them in 2017, and even perhaps use my two volunteer days with them next year too!

The giving of time at the time for giving

Winston Churchill said “We make a living by what we get; we make a life by what we give”, and no truer word was ever said.  There are, of course, different degrees of giving but the most rewarding of all is the kind that comes from the heart with genuine good intent.

It is also often the giving of time, expertise and energy that is most valuable; the positive impact of material things can be short-lived, while the commitment to providing support, so that others can build a better future for themselves, is more profound and lasting.

Through our work in education and, in particular, with schools with in communities where aspiration and life chances are limited only by the accident of birth, we are humbled by the unstinting commitment and ‘giving’ of school staff for whom teaching is not just a job but a vocation and a passion, and who choose to dedicate their time to helping children to find their way to a positive and fulfilling adulthood through education.  Here our work isn’t about feel-good gifts that have no long-term worth.  It’s about dedicating time, expertise and resource to developing initiatives and innovations that will have a lasting positive impact.

One such initiative in its early development stages in Cambridgeshire and Peterborough is involving schools, colleges and industry in collaborating to provide a comprehensive package of combined technical/vocational and academic qualifications through the International Baccalaureate’s Career-related Programme (CP).  This is a truly remarkable and transformational new programme which is achieving phenomenal success in Kent schools and which we want to see made available for our children in the East of England.  So our team is working hard, on our own time, to bring all the relevant parties together so that by 2018 a CP programme, relevant to our high growth industry sectors, can be made available.

In Cambridge we have some of the UK’s most exciting technology and creative digital businesses – ARM, Frontier Developments, Jagex and Sony Interactive Entertainment to name a few.  These businesses are growing fast and attracting talented programmers, designers, artists and writers to our city, yet there are many young people in our local schools who are unaware of the future career opportunities these businesses offer and who will remain that way if engagement between education and industry doesn’t improve – what a potential waste of local talent and opportunity!  We want this to change, so last year we set up our own pilot project – FXP Festival, designed to upskill teachers, inspire students, and forge closer links between schools and game development companies.  We learned valuable lessons through the pilot which helped us to refine the Festival concept and materials and get ready to roll the concept out to schools all over the country in 2017.

This all means we now have our work cut out but the enthusiasm our team has for these initiatives stems from their genuine purpose and the truism of Churchill’s words.

New hope for those excluded

Department for Education data shows that the number of exclusions from UK state schools is increasing year on year.  During the school year 2014-15, 5,800 children were removed from mainstream schools.  Disruptive behaviour is the most common reason for these exclusions and over 80% of them are from secondary schools. The majority of people remain blissfully unaware of the  alternative provisions that exist for these excluded children – somehow disruptive children disappear and we assume they’ve been moved to another more suitable school.

So you can be forgiven for not having heard of TBAP the first multi-academy trust providing alternative provision education in the UK.  It was founded just three years ago as a tri-borough alternative provision in London and provides education for children who have experienced difficulties with their learning and behaviour in mainstream school.  There are both primary and secondary TBAP schools (up to GCSE) and the trust is growing fast – we now have one in Cambridge which takes referrals from schools across the city and surrounding villages.

The key to TBAP’s success appears to be a mixture of excellent teaching, small well-supported classes, and a broad curriculum. TBAP says that it works closely with ‘families and outside agencies to give learners the skills and resilience they need to be safe, to raise their expectation of themselves as successful citizens, and to encourage them to be life-long learners’. Working with the International Baccalaureate (IB) as we do, this sounds remarkably familiar and so we were intrigued to be able to visit the new TBAP post-16 alternative provision Academy in London to find out more.

Considering the education history and family circumstances of the majority of excluded children, the enormity of the task their teachers face shouldn’t be underestimated.  Yet chaotic family backgrounds are no reason to assume that these children are not as academically able as any others.  In many cases their lives outside of school have been such that they haven’t had enough time in school to know where their interests or strengths lie.  It is this understanding, coupled with a hefty amount of determination and compassion that has led to the opening of the first TBAP post-16 AP Academy which opened to its 17 students this September, all of whom have come from other non-mainstream and alternative provision school settings.

It is shocking to know that this is the very first post-16 alternative provision in this country.  That, in itself, is quite something but, get this,TBAP’s post-16 AP Academy is not teaching A-Levels, it’s exclusively teaching the IB Diploma Programme.  The Academy is catering for children who, despite having been excluded, have shown that they possess the ability, desire and capability to progress to university if the right teaching, support and educational context is available.  And it is the breadth of the IB’s programme that makes it so suitable for these learners.

So, these students could be classed as the lucky ones, but if they can prove the school to be a success, why couldn’t or wouldn’t it be replicated elsewhere?  Consider for a minute, the story of one learner we heard about while we visited – she is just 16 years old, has no family home and no relatives to rely on.  She lives in a room in a hostel and fends for herself with no one to help her with homework and few positive influences around her.  For this young person, the school is literally a life-line but it will still take all of her internal strength, and the skill and support of the school’s staff, to achieve success at the end of the two years.

We met some of the school’s new students when we visited.  They spoke animatedly about the journey ahead of them, describing with remarkable foresight how hard they will need to study and how difficult that will undoubtedly be.  One of the young men we met wants to run his own business one day, another has ambitions of being a doctor.

Can you imagine what these young people have the potential to do? They have endured (and still endure) some of the worst of what life and society throw at them.  They will now receive an education designed to equip them to be open-minded, principled, caring, inquirers, risk-takers, reflective, and able to engage with people in an increasingly globalised, rapidly changing world.  Hopefully they will use their education to work their way into powerful and influential positions in the world and, armed with the knowledge of personal experience, be able to influence politics, economics, the arts, medicine, human rights, and much more, for the better.

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