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Contact the Alumni Relations Office: Tel: +27 21 959 2143 | Fax: 021 959 9791 | Email: | |

Developing the Future

Building on excellence In order to compete effectively with other institutions, including better resourced, historically advantaged universities, UWC has to constantly improve its resources and infrastructure. The erection of the Life Sciences Building in 2010 and the recently completed Chemistry Building are just two examples of the rapidly improving infrastructure at UWC. Prof Michael Davies-Coleman, Dean of the Faculty of Science, says: “When you improve a university’s facilities you begin to attract the most talented students and staff. As a result, the national and international profile of the university starts to accelerate rapidly. In turn, it increases the value of the degrees – past, present and future – associated with the university. Therefore universities have to continually improve what they deliver in the interests of their alumni ... It is an expensive exercise. Investment in this type of infrastructure is a real indicator of a commitment to the delivery of quality science and technology teaching and research by this university. This building is specifically designed for safe, large-scale, hands-on chemistry

teaching and research. It must rate as the finest chemistry building on the continent – to my knowledge the only one that doesn’t have any gas cylinders inside the building. All the gases are piped in from the outside which is a massive health and safety feature most universities cannot afford. Gases like nitrogen and argon are accessible literally on tap and will be available to any lab inside the building.” The Dean is justifiably proud of the Science Faculty’s success. According to a report issued in 2012 by the National Research Foundation (NRF), the University leads the country in the research impact of its physics, biochemistry and genetics research. The Science Faculty has a total of seven research chairs funded by the NRF. 3 200 students registered in 2014, with over 900 postgraduate students at honours, masters and PhD levels. Prof Davies-Coleman says he would encourage alumni to partner with the University to fund new world-class facilities such as the Chemistry Building. Alumni who are interested in supporting this project may contact the Alumni Relations Office at 021 959 2143 or email PAGE ONE

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Taking the long road to erudition Alumnus Abu Solomons drove to campus earlier this year to bring his grandson, Zuben Solomons, to register for a BA degree. The principal of Spes Bona High School, who was the University’s first English master’s graduate in 1986, was impressed by the progress the University has made. But, while he was “struck by the diversity of the student population and the vibrant atmosphere”, Abu noted that the institution was still challenged by a particular legacy of apartheid. “Access to the University has not improved,” says Abu. “A Spes Bona alumnus from Bonteheuwel was awarded a scholarship to attend UWC but struggles to get to campus because of the cost of transport. I think more should be done to bring the University closer to the young people on the Cape Flats and challenge the original intent of establishing the University so far away. The University should hire private buses to collect students from central points.” Distance was a challenge Abu himself experienced,

travelling from Heathfield to study at UWC in the 1980s. After completing his BA at SACHED and Honours at UCT, a UCT lecturer recommended Prof Stanley Ridge as a supervisor for his master’s. “While Prof Ridge could not supervise my dissertation, he helped me develop the research project and proposal, and groomed me through research methodology, after which Prof David Bunn supervised my dissertation.” Zuben shares his grandfather’s passion for English and education: “I have English as a major and took Linguistics as my second major after the subject was explained during orientation and I realised that it will help me when I travel, as I hope to teach English as a foreign language after graduating.” Zuben acknowledges the challenges of attending the University, but he is happy to be a UWC student: He says, “I enjoy the people the most and the freedom – I like the diversity – but realise that I have to balance fun with studies.”

UWC student Zuben Solomons is following in his grandfather Abu Solomons’s path to study English at the University.

The UWC Convocation AGM will take place on Saturday, 7 June 2014 at the GH1 Lecture Theatre. The annual UWC Johannesburg Golf Day will be taking place on Tuesday, 15 July 2014 at the Wanderers Golf Club, in Illovo, Sandton. For more information please contact Marlene Scholtz at telephone 021 959 2482 or 082 475 5865. Club 99 will be hosting its Langarm Dance on Friday, 8 August 2014 at the UWC Main Hall. The September 2014 Graduation will take place from Wednesday, 17 September to Friday, 19 September 2014 at the Main Hall. Times to be announced.

Editorial Welcome to the ninth issue of Three-Sixt-e, the second edition for 2014. We trust that 2014 continues to bring you good fortune and success. We would like to extend a very warm welcome to our newly appointed Rector and Vice-Chancellor, Professor Tyrone Pretorius, who will formally take up office in January 2015. We wish him every success in his new position. In keeping with our theme of developing the future, we are thrilled to announce the completion of the Chemistry Building, a resource hub which will accelerate teaching and research in this field. Other new developments include UWC’s sports stadium currently undergoing a major facelift and the launch of the DST-NRF Centre of Excellence in Food Security hosted by UWC, which has been established to undertake research, capacity building and dissemination activities to promote a sustainable food system in South Africa. In this issue we also celebrate the achievements and contribution made to UWC by alumni, including Cecyl Esau, a veteran human rights activist and UWC legend. We also catch up with international alumnus Dr Frank Keating and alumna Dr Rosemary Raitt who share some of their interesting experiences at the institution. The alumni of the 1980s will be pleased to note first details of the ‘80s Reunion programme, which is already attracting advance bookings. We also report on the hosting by the Alumni Relations office of another successful Kings of UWC football tournament which saw the reign of champions Love and Peace extended for the third year. Happy reading! Patricia Lawrence Pro Vice-Chancellor Department for Institutional Advancement


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Alumnus at the helm Pretorius, who is the Vice-Principal responsible for Teaching and Learning at the University of Pretoria, replaces Prof Brian O’Connell, who is retiring at the end of the year. Sterkspruit-born Pretorius will arrive at UWC during the second semester of 2014 to ensure a smooth leadership transition at the University, and will officially take up his new role in January 2015. Pretorius has all the attributes for the position, and has a long history with the University. He obtained his BA, BA Honours, master’s in arts and PhD in psychology at UWC.

Professor Tyrone Pretorius has been appointed as the new Rector and Vice-Chancellor of the University of the Western Cape.

Professor Tyrone Pretorius will take over as Rector and Vice-Chancellor at UWC next year, becoming the second consecutive alumnus of the University to hold the position.

He also worked at the University for many years, rising through the ranks as an academic assistant, a lecturer, senior lecturer, associate professor, professor, head of department, Dean and Deputy ViceChancellor. He then joined Monash South Africa, a campus of Monash University, Australia, as Pro Vice-Chancellor before moving to the University of Pretoria. In a statement welcoming Prof Pretorius’s decision to accept the position, the Council of UWC stated: “Council believes the selection process included careful consideration and deliberation, and that it selected an excellent candidate for this

important position. We believe that Prof Pretorius is eminently qualified to take forward and extend the outstanding achievements of his predecessors.” Pretorius noted that the “grand challenges” of our time revolve around creating economic and environmental sustainability as well as social and cultural equity. “Universities that want to be recognised, that want to be seen as excellent, will contribute significantly to addressing these grand challenges. All the right and solid foundations have been laid and the challenge is for UWC to build on these solid foundations to become one of the top universities in South Africa, recognised on the continent and beyond for its excellence and innovation.” “UWC can build on this solid foundation by developing and establishing the best possible framework in which to operate. Elements of such a framework, in my view, could include academic strengthening – promoting and reinforcing academic excellence as a core value.” Research strengthening, education innovation and enhancement of community engagement are high on his agenda as well as strengthening professional and support services.

A legend among legends Born in Worcester, Cecyl Esau (BA Honours in Development Studies, 1993; MA, 2007) was the only one of four siblings to attend UWC. While still in high school, Cecyl met ANC cadres Hennie Ferus and Johnny Issel, who, along with his father, awoke his determination to fight apartheid. In his matric year in 1974, he told his father that he wanted to “... study law but not at UWC because I considered it then as an ethnic institution but would rather study with Unisa and look for a job to finance my studies. He, however, insisted that I go to UWC. For that ... I’m grateful to him”. On arrival in 1975, Cecyl immersed himself in political activism. Despite expulsion in 1977 (for a year) and

Cecyl Esau has left a lasting legacy at the University.

lengthy spells in detention that scuppered his LLB studies, Cecyl recruited many students to the ANC until imprisoned in 1986. When told in 1987 that the men’s residence had been named after him, he saw it “as an acknowledgement of the role played by the students of my generation in contributing to freeing our country from apartheid”. Today he works on democracy and human rights projects at a non-governmental organisation, one

of which is the annual Ashley Kriel Memorial Lecture at UWC. “UWC, if it is to attain academic excellence and at the same time explore its social engagements, must continue to draw on the extended university communities by facilitating cross-generational exchanges and debates,” says the veteran activist, whose eldest daughter is a first-year student at UWC.


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A Centre of Excellence Food security is a serious challenge in developing countries, including South Africa, where close to 50% of the population lives in poverty. UWC and the University of Pretoria were selected to co-host the first Centre of Excellence (CoE) in Food Security, that will promote collaborative and inter-disciplinary research and skills development in this priority research area. Dr Frank Keating delivered a lecture at UWC recently.

Alumnus still guided by UWC values When Dr Frank Keating returned in March this year as a visiting lecturer amid class disruptions, it reminded him of his student days at UWC in the 1970s. “In our days it was not students who disrupted classes,” Keating said, referring to the recent protests by members of the Students’ Representative Council. “Then it was security police who would come to lecture halls … We studied through volatile times.” Elsies River-born Keating, a senior lecturer in health and social care at Royal Holloway University of London and director of research and graduate studies at that university’s Department of Social Work, obtained his diploma in social work from UWC in 1977, and then studied at other universities locally and abroad. He has worked at UWC, the University of North London and the University of Kent.

At the launch of the initiative at UWC in April, the Minister of Science and Technology, Derek Hanekom, said the Centre of Excellence – one of the four CoEs approved by his department and the National Research Foundation this year – will contribute to South Africa’s knowledge-generation capacity, increase the number of world-class researchers, and attract and retain research excellence. “The CoE’s research will inform and identify science-based programme interventions and policy mechanisms to overcome food insecurity and ensure sound nutrition for all South Africans,” Hanekom noted. He said the centre was established in the context of a changing food system facing ecological, social, economic and physical challenges. Experts will pool their knowledge to help improve

access to sustainable food supplies for poor, vulnerable and marginalised populations. Options for improvement will be explored by designing, testing, assessing and revising innovations in agronomy, animal and dairy science, fisheries science, food system governance, public health interventions and community organisation. The CoE will build a skills base for the analysis of food security through postgraduate education, training, mentoring and information sharing. “Obviously, food security is a subject that requires comprehensive treatment,” said Hanekom. “This is true of most important socio-economic issues, but food security is arguably an extreme case, because it involves questions of agricultural production systems, market dynamics, nutrition, people’s habits and preferences, our social security system, and so on. This is one reason why achieving food security is such a challenge, and why the centre of excellence approach is deemed essential.” UWC Rector and Vice-Chancellor, Prof Brian O’Connell, said the University was honoured to host the CoE: “The award to host the Centre of Excellence in Food Security is indicative of the phenomenal strides made by UWC in the past 10 years in becoming a research-driven institution.”

From left: Dr Thomas Auf der Heyde (Deputy Director-General, DST), Prof Brian O’Connell, Minister Derek Hanekom, Prof Stephanie Burton (Vice-Principal: Research and Postgraduate Studies, UP), Dr Romilla Maharaj (NRF), Prof Sheryl Hendriks (Co-Director: CoE, UP), Dr Phil Mjwara (Director-General: DST), Prof Julian May (Director: CoE, UWC) and Prof Ramesh Bharuthram (Deputy Vice-Chancellor, UWC).

“I grew up in a traditional, submissive Coloured community and I was politically naïve,” Keating recalled. “UWC opened my eyes and developed my critical thinking not to accept the status quo. That stayed with me all the way to the work I’m doing at the moment, which is around the over-representation of African and Caribbean communities in the mental health system in the UK. The political awareness I developed here still supports and sustains my work.” Having left UWC 37 years ago, Keating was struck by the number of students owning vehicles, the vibrancy and development, and is proud to be connected to an institution that has grown and achieved so much against the odds. PAGE FOUR

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Making an impact on public health Faced with the challenge of finding an internationally accredited and affordable master’s degree programme, Zambian Dr Kalasa Mwanda enrolled at UWC for his Master’s in Public Health through distance learning in 2008 and obtained the qualification in 2010. Since receiving his master’s, Dr Mwanda continues to work as a medical doctor in Zambia. “I was motivated to enrol in this programme because of the skill gaps I began to notice within myself. Areas pertaining to research, health promotion and health system strengthening were, to say the least, quite intimidating. However, since obtaining my degree I am more skilled and comfortable in these areas,” explains Dr Mwanda. UWC Director of Sport Administration, Ilhaam Groenewald, with an architectural design plan for the UWC Sports Centre.

Sports facility to be world-class Work began in February on a R53million upgrade to the UWC stadium, which is being converted into a stateof-the-art Sports Centre, with worldclass facilities including a health and fitness centre, multi-purpose sports hall, new changing rooms, medical room, restaurant, offices, special events venues and parking. The project began more than five years ago, according to Ilhaam Groenewald, head of UWC Sport Administration, and is aligned to the University’s Institutional Operating Plan’s strategic goals of holistic student development, the generation of third-stream income, raising the University’s profile and developing campus surroundings. “This is further supported with the development of a master plan that includes sport facilities maintenance, the upgrading of existing facilities and the addition of new facilities,” Groenewald explains. The Sports Centre will advance the management and coordination of sport activities, as well as: • the services provided to more than 20 sport codes, including five priority sport codes (namely athletics, cricket, football, rugby and swimming), with a focus on making these clubs competitive at university, national and international levels;

• strategic partnerships with sport federations, government, community and corporate entities, with respect to the hosting of events and functions that profile the University as a positive contributor to both academic and sport performance; and, • sports development, because sport is part of the general education of students and enables them to engage productively with the wider community. Groenewald adds that UWC has been particularly successful in drawing athletes and coaches from historically marginalised communities. “A key objective in this approach is for the University to partner with aspiring athletes to instil in them the confidence to attain the highest levels of achievement,” she says.

Over the past nine years, Dr Mwanda has been working in the field of HIV/AIDS, with the initial four years mainly dedicated to the clinical and treatment aspects of the epidemic. In the latter five years, he has largely contributed to health policy, health promotion and the health system strengthening spheres of HIV/AIDS treatment. Dr Mwanda reminisces on one of his highlights at UWC: “In March 2011, I was privileged to be among the last few graduands capped by Archbishop Desmond Tutu before he retired as UWC’s chancellor – this was definitely a moment I cherish!” He is a proud alumnus of UWC and the School of Public Health (SoPH) in particular. “Thanks to the grooming and guidance I received from various professors at the SoPH I am well able to meet my goals as a health professional,” he says.

“Similarly, being able to be associated with an institution of great stature has significant impact on the development of young people from outside the University who participate in partnership and outreach programmes based at UWC.” Noero Architects provided designs that retained the essential ideas of the original stadium designs. The project was recognised for its excellence in architectural design in the Jan/Feb 2014 issue of the Journal of the South African Institute of Architects. PAGE FIVE

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Meet the member

Alumnus Dr Rosemary Raitt does not shy away from a challenge. “I wanted to be a teacher since I started school,” she says, “so I completed a higher education diploma and taught at Good Hope High School in Kuils River. As the only Biology teacher, it was such fun having to cope with not much apparatus. So experiments were organised for groups and the groups rotated. It was an enjoyable ‘organised chaos’.” Initially there was no money for university education but she “sold books in order to pay for my education.” A BSc degree through Unisa followed, with Zoology and Psychology as majors.

Dr Rosemary Raitt’s PhD thesis looked at how ecology is taught in schools and whether learners are able to grasp ecological concepts.

“I stayed home to look after my daughters from 1977. I had been back in teaching for a while before leaving teaching for health reasons. But later I felt the need to study part-time towards an honours degree in psychology at UWC. My husband suggested I do a master’s under Dr Lorna Holtman. I completed the master’s in

2004, but I was still bored at work so when Prof Holtman offered me the job of research assistant, I jumped at it. One morning Prof Holtman asked me to write a letter to the NRF requesting bursaries for a PhD. My name was on the list and I told her I was too old to do a PhD.” Eventually they agreed that if she got the bursary, she would do a PhD. “In Psychology honours we were told that intelligence deteriorates with age. This was part of my motivation for doing a PhD,” explains Dr Raitt, who obtained her PhD at the age of 64. “I graduated in March 2012 and my husband (Emeritus Professor Lincoln Raitt, formerly of the Department of Biodiversity and Conservation Biology), who capped me, gave me a kiss on stage which brought the house down with whistles and clapping.” “Since my husband was supposed to retire at the end of June 2013 and the funding for the project I’d been working on dried up, I also decided to retire.”

Soccer connects alumni with students One thing was evident at this year’s Kings of UWC football competition – the tournament has grown in leaps and bounds. The event is more popular among participants, more sponsors have come on board and, as chairperson Remo Andrews put it, the ‘ante has been upped’ on the field of play. The sixth edition of the Kings of Udubs Alumni Super Strikers five-aside football tournament, held on 10 April, was hot on and off the field. The temperature sizzled at 30°C, fierce tackles flew and goals galore were scored.

Sponsored by ABSA, Red Bull and Fives Futbol this year, the tournament brings alumni and current students together while also raising money for the Alumni Relations Office through teams’ registration fees. “It is an important fixture in the University calendar that encourages alumni to plough back to the University. It helps alumni to engage and keep connected and committed to their alma mater,” Patricia Lawrence, Pro Vice-Chancellor for Institutional Advancement, told participants.

Lawrence added: “We are so grateful and proud of your continued commitment to UWC. Please keep up the wonderful work you are doing and grow from strength to strength from year to year.” Andrews noted that Kings of UWC creates a platform for students and alumni to share knowledge through sport. “Most of the alumni here are recent graduates and the information they share with students is still relevant.”

As has been the case for the past three years, the Love and Peace team emerged victorious. But it was not a repeat of the walk in the park they had last year when they demolished Octopus 10-0. Playing against a B team in the final, Love and Peace only snatched the game by 1-0 in the sudden death penalty shootout. The Kings of UWC tournament is an annual event organised by a group of passionate alumni, in conjunction with the Alumni Relations Office in the Department for Institutional Advancement.

The Kings of UWC defending champions celebrating with Samantha Castle of the Alumni Relations Office (left) and a representative of ABSA.


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1980s Alumni Reunion Preparations for the upcoming ‘80s Alumni Reunion are proceeding well. Alumni from the 1980s will reconnect and celebrate their history together at the event, that takes place from Friday, 3 October to Sunday, 5 October at UWC.

band will get alumni up and dancing. Sunday morning will be a time for reflection and commemoration of alumni who have passed on. A wreath-laying ceremony will take place at the old gate (echoing the struggle-era cry of ‘Hek toe!’).

“We’re expecting about 350 alumni to attend,” says Samantha Castle of the UWC Alumni Relations Office. “The University has now institutionalised the first weekend in October as the official annual date for the University’s alumni weekends.”

To register via the University’s website, go to, find the link to ‘alumni reunion’, make your booking and send your proof of payment. Alternatively, contact or call 021 959 2143.

“Thus far we have had alumni registering and making their bookings from as far afield as Dubai, Australia and Namibia. People are planning their annual trip to South Africa so it can coincide with the alumni festivities.” At this stage the event is being advertised via the University’s website, newsletter and Facebook page, and will be advertised in the national media later in the year. Key highlights of the programme include a welcome cocktail event on 3 October and a campus tour of the Life Sciences Building and Chemistry Building, followed by the Rector’s Gala Dinner in the evening. At the Brunch Conversations on Saturday, 4 October, alumni will be able to reminisce and engage one another on topics such as sports, fun, romance and transformation at UWC in the 1980s. Saturday afternoon features klawerjas in the cafeteria, potjie lunch and jumping castles for the children and grandchildren. And at the ‘80s jol on Saturday evening, a live jazz


Alumni are invited to send in anecdotes of the 1980s or a photograph accompanied by a caption, either via our Facebook page (UWC 80s Alumni Reunion) or by email to the Alumni Relations Office. The best contribution will win a set of tickets to the Reunion.

Samantha Castle (pictured) and her team are hard at work preparing for the forthcoming ‘80s Reunion in October.

The UWC Alumni Association would like to welcome you back, to reconnect with fellow students and friends. Join us as we renew old friendships, reminisce about days gone by and catch up on life experiences. A weekend of nostalgia, fun, laughter, dancing and making new memories awaits! Watch this space for the full programme, pricing options and booking details. 3 – 5 OCTOBER 2014 UNIVERSITY OF THE WESTERN CAPE

The ‘80s Alumni Reunion Weekend is open to all alumni.

Alumni Relations Office Tel: +27 21 959 2143 | Fax: 021 959 9791 • Email: • •

UWC mourns the recent passing of a Council member

alumnus and member of UWC’s Council. Titus had a pre-existing heart condition and suffered a massive heart attack in the University’s Administration Building on 10 March 2014.

Randall Titus pictured here with his aunt Isabel Symonds.

The University of the Western Cape community is still reeling with shock at the sudden passing of Randall Titus, an

A well-known alumnus of the University who completed a BCom Honours in 2002, Titus was a member of the University Council from 2009, representing Convocation, and served on various committees, including the Honorary Degrees Committee, Joint Appointments Committee of Senate and Council as well as the Student Development and Support Services Committee. Titus was

a familiar voice on Bush Radio as the producer and presenter of the radio station’s sports programme, ‘Sports in Bush’, for many years. He was interested in and did a lot of work focusing on the history of community sport in the Western Cape. Titus taught business studies and accounting at Rylands High School, and had a passion for the development of sport as an instrument of coherent social development. “Our thoughts and prayers are with his friends and family in this time of bereavement,” said Rector and ViceChancellor, Prof Brian O’Connell. PAGE SEVEN

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Did you know that UWC is ranked 88th out of approximately 2 500 universities in the BRICS countries, placing it in the top 5%?


Fashion for the Future

Celebrity Corner

Competition winner and BCom student Siviwe Jack and the UWC models wearing the winning designs at this year’s Alumni T-shirt competition.

It was a case of first class entertainment, being proudly Udubs and having a rocking party atmosphere in the Student Centre at lunchtime, where the designs that made it to the final round of the 2014 Alumni T-shirt Competition were showcased.

the purpose of collecting start-up capital for the T-shirt design and printing business I want to establish soon,” said Siviwe. “So I was testing my potential by entering. Winning means absolutely nothing is stopping me from pursuing that dream.”

This event is a popular annual fashion show and this year took place on Tuesday, 1 April. The event showcased leisure to formal wear as up and coming models strutted their stuff to huge applause from the crowd. It also gave students a chance to enjoy the high standard of local talent and entertainment as demonstrated by the CMI Collective.

The competition ran from 15 January to 7 March and the Alumni Relations Office was looking for the most inspired designs geared towards generating awareness and building camaraderie among UWC students and alumni.

Siviwe Jack, a third-year BCom Accounting student, walked away with the honours for her designs and the prize of a brand new iPad mini. Siviwe said she was surprised that her designs were selected and that the win made her even more curious about incorporating fashion design at a later stage in her career. “Currently I am in the business of making and selling customised accessories for

“The competition is about celebrating the University and the positive effect [branded clothing] can create for the University,” says Samantha Castle of the UWC Alumni Relations Office. “Also, the design had to communicate being proud and happy to be a student at UWC. We were looking for pride, versatility, passion, commitment, loyalty and positivity.” The winning designs will be printed on the UWC Alumni T-shirts for this year’s summer and winter ranges. The alumni clothing range is already on sale and can be purchased at the University’s Campus Lifestyle Store.

Former Constitutional Court judge, Albie Sachs, delivered the 9th Annual Dullah Omar Lecture at the University of the Western Cape on 25 March 2014, entitled “Speaking to Oliver Tambo’s Ghost: Twenty Years into Democracy”. To listen to Judge Sachs’s speech follow

JOIN THE UWC ALUMNI ASSOCIATION! Get your free UWC Alumni T-shirt and much more for only R170 per annum (or R70 for the first two years after graduation)! To join, download and complete the Alumni Membership form at Contact us at email: or tel: 021 959 2143 if you have any questions.

STAY CONNECTED! Your alma mater wants to keep you updated with the latest UWC news, events and information.

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