Cambridge is a world leader in science and technology, but scientists and academics disagree over what impact a 'Brexit' would have.Read the full story ›
The government says it has raised concerns about the death of a Cambridge University student in Cairo with the Egyptian authorities.
It comes after a petition to parliament demanding a full investigation into how Giulio Regeni died reached more than 10,000 signatures.
Mr Regeni's body was found by the side of a road in February. There were signs he'd been tortured.
The British Government wants to see a "full and thorough investigation" taking place into the death of Cambridge University student Giulio Regeni, the Europe minister has said.
David Lidington told MPs that the Government remained in "very close contact" with the Italian government and authorities, and were "giving every possible assistance to try and secure an outcome that gives some answers to Mr Regeni's family".
The parents of Cambridge University student who died following a fall at Girton College say they "prayed for a miracle".Read the full story ›
The diary of a young man who was a student at Cambridge University in the Victorian period is being put on public display for the first time.
It reveals that the stress of exams certainly hasn't changed in the past 150 years.
The notebook can be viewed at St John's College library as part of Open Cambridge week.
Student Francis Hutton's handwriting is suitably spidery and the diary is complete with amusing doodles. It gives a fascinating insight into life at the college in the 1800s.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Stuart Leithes
A song which was almost as extinct as its subject matter has been brought back to life by the University of Cambridge.
Jolly Old Beast was first sung in 1853 in praise of a set of concrete dinosaurs at the famous Crystal Palace exhibition.
The university revived the song as part of an online campaign showcasing its connection with animals.
‘I is for Iguanodon’ appears on 31 August 2015.
The song is a tribute to the university's own iguanodon (nicknamed Iggy) on display at the Sedgwick Museum of Earth Sciences.
Iggy was given to the Museum by the King of Belgium and is a plaster replica of a skeleton found in a mine in 1878. The original creature lived some 120 million years ago and would have measured 11 metres from nose to tail.
Throat cancer is often caught too late for effective treatment. Now scientists have come up with a test which could be done early by GPs.Read the full story ›
A trial in Cambridge will investigate whether a hormone produced in the brain could help reduce the symptoms of a certain type of dementia.Read the full story ›
Researchers at the University of Cambridge have discovered a link between depression and inflammation, caused by illnesses like the flu or a stomach bug.
They say simple drugs that fight infection and inflammation like aspirin and ibuprofen could provide a cheap and safe treatment for depression.
The discovery was based on blood samples taken from 4,500 children aged nine and then again when they were 18.
Tiny particles of gold could hold the key to treating the most common form of brain cancer, scientists have said.Read the full story ›
A student from the University of Cambridge has told ITV News Anglia that young people are being put at risk of sexual assault because of a sexist drinking culture.
Victoria says she was assaulted just two weeks after she started university. Her claim follows a damning survey by the Cambridge University Student Union which found worrying levels of sexual violence and harassment.
Click below to watch Elodie Harper's report: