Latest University of Copenhagen Stories
Up to 75 per cent of patients who take statins to treat elevated cholesterol levels may suffer from muscle pain.
Industries across Europe are threatened with shutdown as European Union emission rules for Volatile Organic Compounds are tightened.
The catastrophic drought last year in the Horn of Africa affected millions of people but also caused the extremely late arrival into northern Europe of several migratory songbird species, a study from University of Copenhagen published today in Science shows.
Scientists from The Danish Stem Cell Center (DanStem) at the University of Copenhagen are contributing important knowledge about how stem cells develop best into insulin-producing cells.
Some drugs used to treat ADHD could affect the brain's reward system, researchers from the University of Copenhagen have discovered.
A new study from the University of Copenhagen recently revealed that high blood cholesterol is a serious hereditary disease that has been overlooked and has not been given effective treatments as compared to other illnesses.
A sociologist of religion from the University of Copenhagen has interviewed 21 young patients diagnosed with a life-threatening cancer about their religious beliefs.
Malaria-drug monitoring over the past 30 years has shown that malaria parasites develop resistance to medicine, and the first signs of resistance to the newest drugs have just been observed.
A piece of nettle cloth retrieved from Denmark's richest known Bronze Age burial mound Lusehøj may actually derive from Austria, new findings suggest.
Bacteria are everywhere. They not only reside in the outside world, but they also live inside the human body.
- A member of the swell-mob; a genteelly clad pickpocket. Sometimes mobsman.