One neglected corner of the gender and work debate is that of female academics – the women who teach the new generation of leaders, produce valuable research and thought leadership, writes Renee Adams.
It is infantile for artists in the Biennale to pick on Trasnfield Holdings because of its contract to operate a detention centre on Manus Island if they ignore the central role the Australian government plays in directing the entire operation, writes Joanna Mendelssohn.
For her exceptional leadership and research, marine ecologist Emma Johnston has won the inaugural Nancy Millis Medal for Women in Science, awarded by the Australian Academy of Science on International Women's Day.
Richard Mosse infiltrated armed rebel groups in the Congo to capture their experiences on discontinued surveillance film. His dramatic video installation opens this week at Galleries UNSW.
UNSW's Kirby Institute welcomes early results from the PARTNER study, which has found that HIV positive gay men who are on anti-retoviral treatment and have an undetectable viral load are not transmitting HIV to their partners.
Surfboards decorated by COFA lecturer Phillip George fusing Western culture and Eastern art will be permanently displayed at Australia’s first Islamic Museum.
With pressure mounting to finally build Sydney’s second airport at Badgerys Creek, how can we avoid the noise mistakes of the past, ask Marion Burgess and David Southgate.
Engineering students, including a record number of women, have their sights set on the biomedical industry, with a 40% increase in demand for UNSW’s degree.
UNSW researchers have already discovered a molecule that holds promise as a drug target for progressive MS, now they hope to put the research into practice, thanks to new funding.
There are many reasons why people get involved in yarn bombing, but the common thread is the desire to share a message – political or otherwise – with the community, writes Alyce McGovern.