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“The PEXIM Foundation for Cambridge Scholarships is formed as a non- profit organization carrying forward the PEXIM brand name and successes of PEXIM Group in the South East Europe region. The Foundation works with the Governments of Serbia and Macedonia as well as private sector to ensure that Cambridge students, our scholars, have worthwhile jobs to come back to."


    Mihail Petreski
    President

   

 

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About the University of Cambridge

Cambridge is Europe’s leading research university and ranks among the very best universities in the world.  Few institutions can equal the range and depth of graduate study and research available at Cambridge across all the major disciplines.


Cambridge is consistently ranked within the top five of the Times Higher Education and Shanghai Jiao Tong league tables.

In the UK’s Research Assessment Exercise (RAE) 71% of Cambridge investigators were rated world-leading or internationally excellent, the highest of any UK institution.

Cambridge offers graduate programmes – both taught and research – led by academics at the cutting edge of their fields.  They maintain the line of 85 Nobel Prize winners, more than from any other institution in the world.  Cambridge scientists and researchers are ‘on the shoulders of giants’, part of a tradition from Isaac Newton to Steven Hawking. 
Cambridge is known for its strengths in Science, Engineering, Technology and Medicine, but also offers graduate courses across the full range of the Arts, Humanities, Social Sciences and Law.  At Cambridge you are likely to find the leading-edge programme you want, as well as a supervisor whose interests will match your own.

At Cambridge, discipline and department boundaries are fluid, offering the ferment of intellectual cross-currents and a critical mass of similar colleagues – students and researchers spark creative ideas off each other.

The Cambridge College System is unique to Cambridge and Oxford and often little understood at first by international students in particular.

This is how it functions: all postgraduates and Faculty members (the College Fellows), while mainly working in their departments, belong to one of Cambridge’s 31 colleges.  The small-scale communities that the colleges provide encourage networking across fields of study and among people of different age, experience and seniority.  The result is a cross-disciplinary and academic melting-pot.  The 31 colleges vary enormously in age (the oldest was founded in 1284, the newest in 1975), in size and in style.  However, the intense feel of intellectual and social community is to be found in all of them.

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