As Strategic Communications Officer at Emerging Ag, Tamsin works with the communications team on content creation, developing communications strategies and communications trainings.

She is a multitalented professional, with extensive experience delivering trainings to international clients and supporting multilingual projects.

Tamsin spent 5+ years working in Toulouse, France, where she trained professionals from large multinational groups such as Airbus Group and Rockwell Collins as well as research and development centres including the Toulouse Space Centre and the Université T1 Capitole. She has also worked on a range of translation projects with Italian news outlets and private clients from the academic sector.

An Italian and British national, Tamsin is fluent in English, Italian and French. She recently graduated with a Master of Arts (MA) in Global Media and Transnational Communications from the University of London, during which she specialised in Political Communications and International Relations, and holds a BA in English Language and Literature from the University of Lancaster. She is currently based in London, United Kingdom.

The Art and Science of the Fight Against Malaria

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The latest World Malaria Report shows that progress has stalled in the global fight against malaria since 2015, hitting a plateau in the last three years. The African continent, which bears 93% of the global malaria burden, seems to have been particularly impacted, with data showing that annual malaria case numbers in sub-Saharan Africa have remained unchanged at 230 million in the past 5 years. In the face of growing drug and insecticide resistance, research into new tools that could complement existing efforts is needed in order to sustain hard fought gains and ensure this preventable and treatable disease becomes a thing of the past. 

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Keeping Track of Malaria in the COVID-19 Global Pandemic

The story of the fight against malaria since the early 2000s has been one of success. The number of global deaths from the disease, which rose to 1 million in the year 2000, has now been halved. A child has a better chance of being diagnosed with malaria, receiving effective treatment and fully recovering today than at any other time in history. 

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