The Huo Family Foundation has given six new grants to support performing arts organisations in London, totalling £1 million. The pandemic has heavily impacted the performing arts sector and the funding will support both the artists and the institutions in which they work.
In the mid-80s, as HIV swept through communities in the US and the UK, a young Michael Malim moved to America to understand more about this new infectious disease. Over twenty years later, Professor Michael Malim now finds himself at the forefront of yet another pandemic.
Exceptional leadership potential and a commitment to pursuing a career in public health to serve others are the two qualities that define a Huo Scholar at the Mailman School of Public Health. These qualities are exemplified in Tomiko Hackett.
The Huo Family Foundation has confirmed funding for three new grants to ARK, Policy Exchange and Tate. The chosen recipients all complement the Foundation’s mission to support education, communities and the pursuit of knowledge.
Throughout the coronavirus pandemic, children and teachers across the United Kingdom found themselves adapting to home schooling; arguably one of the most difficult consequences of COVID-19.
The Giving Pledge is a movement of philanthropists who commit to giving the majority of their wealth to philanthropy or charitable causes, either during their lifetimes or in their wills. It aims to help change the norms around wealth and giving on a global scale.
In 1932, a young student named P C Ho arrived in the UK to study at the University of Cambridge, supported by a grant from the Hubei Province in China, working alongside Ernest Rutherford, the father of nuclear physics.
Huo Family Foundation supports his research focusing on adolescent wellbeing in the digital age.
Péjú has worked in several roles at the Tate since 2018 working up to become Curator of the Young People’s Programme, a role which focuses on engaging with those not in formal education to enjoy the arts. This role is funded by the Huo Family Foundation.
Two vital research programmes taking place at the University of Oxford may hold the key to understanding the immunity of recovered Covid-19 patients.
Thousands of lives could be saved by measuring the strength of the antibody response in those who have had the virus and how long their immunity may last for.