#### Women in STEM: Dr Natasha Morrison

Dr Natasha Morrison is a Research Fellow in mathematics at Sidney Sussex College and a member of the Department of Pure Mathematics and Mathematical Statistics. She completed her PhD at Oxford and her undergraduate studies at Durham. Her research focuses on a branch of mathematics which models the behaviours of networks, from how diseases spread to how viral stories circulate on social media.

Cambridge University News | Feb. 13, 2020 | cambridge~3 mins

**Tags:**maths mathematics mathematical-model women-in-stem

#### Women in STEM: Dr Stephanie Höhn

Dr Stephanie Höhn is a postdoctoral researcher in the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics, and a member of Trinity Hall. Here, she tells us about her unusual path to an academic career, the advantages of being a biologist in a mathematics department, and how an organism that can turn itself inside out might one day help us prevent certain birth defects.

Cambridge University News | Nov. 14, 2019 | cambridge~6 mins

**Tags:**women-in-stem mathematics physics cell

#### Women in STEM: Amelia Drew

Amelia Drew is a PhD candidate in the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics. Here, she tells us about dark matter, being the only scientist in the family, and how to avoid feeling isolated during a PhD.

Cambridge University News | Oct. 10, 2019 | cambridge~3 mins

**Tags:**women-in-stem mathematics cosmology physics

#### Women in STEM: Dr Cohl Furey

Dr Cohl Furey is a Walter Grant Scott Fellow in the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics, and a member of Trinity Hall. Here, she tells us about the elegance of mathematical physics, which 'gets better and better the further you go.'

Cambridge University News | Sept. 12, 2019 | cambridge~2 mins

**Tags:**mathematics physics women-in-stem

#### Report examines origins and nature of ‘maths anxiety’

A report out today examines the factors that influence ‘maths anxiety’ among primary and secondary school students, showing that teachers and parents may inadvertently play a role in a child’s development of the condition, and that girls tend to be more affected than boys.

Cambridge University News | March 14, 2019 | cambridge~7 mins

**Tags:**spotlight-on-children spotlight-on-neuroscience mathematics education

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