Cambridge won their first boat race in four attempts against Oxford.Read the full story ›
Oxford's women's boat race team beat Cambridge for the 13th time in 17 yearsRead the full story ›
Lottie and her dog Marley confronted a man who had taken a laptop and goods from a Lush store in Oxford.Read the full story ›
Oxford University will not remove a statue of British colonialist Cecil Rhodes from outside a college building.Read the full story ›
A vicar in Oxford has said he will get a court order to move on homeless people who have been sleeping in a tent in the churchyard.Read the full story ›
Footage shows the moment a crowd of people lift a car off a woman who was trapped underneath after a collision.Read the full story ›
A teenage boy has died after falling into the River Thames in Oxford.
Emergency services were called to the scene at Donnington Bridge at 7.10pm on Thursday after the boy got into trouble.
He was rushed to the city's John Radcliffe Hospital but died shortly after arriving, a Thames Valley Police spokeswoman confirmed.
In May 2012, a 15-year-old boy died after jumping off the same bridge.
Experts say a trial into an early Ebola vaccine shows it is safe, but did not perform as well as had been hoped.Read the full story ›
The first human trials of a potential Ebola vaccine could begin in the Oxford as early as mid-September.
The candidate vaccine has been being developed by the US National Institutes of Health and pharmaceutical giant GlaxoSmithKline. Funding from a consortium of British bodies has allowed the UK trials to be fast-tracked.
Professor Adrian Hill, who will be running the trials at Oxford University, said he was looking for 60 healthy individuals aged 18 to 50 to take part in the study. Volunteers will have to make nine visits over six months and will receive modest compensation for their time.
Unlike with vaccines for some other illnesses, it does not contain any infectious virus material, so it "cannot cause a person who is vaccinated to become infected with Ebola," GlaxoSmithKline said in a statement.
Manufacturers are planning to produce around 10,000 doses of the potential vaccine that will be distributed to "high-risk communities" if the trials prove successful. Other trials are being planned in the US, Gambia and Mali.
A former judge has said that rape conviction rates will not improve "until women stop getting so drunk".
Judge Mary Jane Mowat, who retired this month after serving as a circuit judge for 18 years, told the Oxford Mail:
I'm not saying it's right to rape a drunken woman, I'm not saying for a moment that it's allowable to take advantage of a drunken woman. But a jury in a position where they've got a woman who says 'I was absolutely off my head, I can't really remember what I was doing, I can't remember what I said, I can't remember if I consented or not but I know I wouldn't have done'. I mean when a jury is faced with something like that, how are they supposed to react?