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OUCRU aims to have a positive and significant impact on global health and, in particular, the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of infectious diseases. OUCRU enjoys the support of the Vietnamese government, and they work closely with the Ministry of Health Vietnam and the Department of Health of Ho Chi Minh City.

The Kenya Medical Research Institute (KEMRI) | Wellcome Trust Research Programme was established in 1989 as a partnership between KEMRI, Oxford University and the Wellcome Trust.

KEMRI (Kenya Medical Research Institute), The Wellcome Trust and the University of Oxford established a partnership in Kenya 25 years ago.

MORU is a collaboration between the University of Oxford and Mahidol University, and was established with the Wellcome Trust in 1979.

Currently 130,000 people live in refugee camps along the Thai-Burma border. The work carried out by SMRU over the past 20 years has improved therapeutics for malaria and relegated malaria from being the single most important medical problem in these camps, to a rare cause of illness and death amongst refugees.

The Angkor Hospital for Children is a paediatric hospital in Siem Reap, northwest Cambodia. The city has a population of 140,000 people and is the fastest growing city in the country; a direct result of a boom in tourism with more than 2000 people arriving each day to visit the Angkor Wat temples.

Globally, China is the most naturally disaster-prone country, and its rural population faces the highest natural disaster risk.

The Collaborating Centre for Oxford University and CUHK for Disaster and Medical Humanitarian Response (CCOUC) conducts research, teaching, and engages in knowledge transfer projects in public health and medical disaster response, with an aim to enhance the disaster epidemiology profile in Hong Kong and the Asia-Pacific region.

WWARN provides the malaria community with a reliable data collection platform to facilitate data sharing, pooled data analyses, and application of these findings to provide evidence for policy makers and drug developers to optimise the use of antimalarials.