In the next Utzon lecture at UNSW, Finnish architect Juhani Pallasmaa will argue that our obsession with progress is detracting from the quality and emotional impact of contemporary architecture.
The 'Hobbit' - scientific name Homo floresiensis - continues to surprise us, and its discovery has rewritten the human story in some unpredictable ways, writes Darren Curnoe.
Two new innovative courses being offered at UNSW are challenging the way we think about disability and what it means to have a good life.
Australians are being asked to collect wetland bird feathers to help scientists create the first ‘Feather Map of Australia’ to show the health of our wetland birds.
Mainstream family violence services must also become culturally sensitive and responsive so they too can provide services to Indigenous community members, writes Kyllie Cripps.
The link between heightened disgust sensitivity, fear and conservative voting intentions appears to have played out in the US, writes Rob Brooks.
Stem cell therapies capable of regenerating any human tissue damaged by injury, disease or ageing may be available within a few years, following landmark research led by UNSW researchers.
Long election campaigns give candidates more opportunities to come unstuck, writes Richard Holden.
We have developed a stem cell technique capable of regenerating any human tissue damaged by injury, disease or ageing, write John Pimanda, Ralph Mobbs and Vashe Chandrakanthan.
Turnbull's tax reform proposal would have made the states tax and spend efficiently, and compete for advantage. No wonder they hated it, writes Richard Holden.