Update and keep the competitive edge
The students of Linköping University (LiU) come from all over the world and you, our alumni, can be found on every continent. You are making dream works in Hollywood, building higher education in Rwanda, doing business in London, introducing biogas in Chennai and developing software in Shanghai, just to name a few. You are all bringing new knowledge and expertise to society. Fostering wealth and sustainable development is the core mission of LiU. Our alumni are at the center of this.
For information about upcoming international alumni events, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
"Linköping university gave me the tools"
One of our international alumni, Mr Jesus Mascareno, shares his experience.
Read the Alumni blog of the Swedish Institute
We are curious to know your thoughts and ideas on how we could support and strengthen the SI Alumni Network. In November and December we invite all SI Alumni to join an online roundtable discussion to gather ideas and insights. There are around 14 000 SI alumni in the network, and this time we are [...]
Title of Event: Sustainability Priorities and Challenges in Poland Country of Event: Poland, Warsaw Name of Organizers: Antanas Bubnelis, Justyna Staniewicz, Marek Nowak, Wojciech Gadomski, Rafal Mikolajczyk What were the main activities during your local SI Alumni Event? The event included a [...]
This Saturday, the Swedish Embassy and the Swedish Institute hosted a dinner at the Republica Hotel in Yerevan, celebrating the academic exchanges between Sweden and Armenia. The Scholarship and Alumni teams were represented by Madeleine and Astor respectively, and the hope was to get as many [...]
The Alumni Network
This year’s Alumni of the Year at Linköping University are Suad Ali, expert on Sweden’s refugee quota, and Thomas Lunner, one of the researchers behind the world’s first digital hearing aid.
Researchers from LiU have developed in collaboration with others a molecule that changes colour when it binds to different forms of cellulose. The researchers demonstrate how the molecule can be used to make rapid, optical measurements of cellulose quality.
The HIV virus increases the potency of the tuberculosis bacterium (Mtb) by affecting a central function of the immune system. The discovery helps to explain why infection with HIV greatly increases the risk that infection by Mtb will progress to active tuberculosis.
Children with disabilities are subject more frequently to violence. Despite criticism from the UN, Sweden lacks a comprehensive picture of the situation for these children. Two LiU researchers have surveyed our knowledge in this area.
Last updated: 2016-10-17