The Ottawa parliament, the Lindt cafe, Charlie Hebdo – all are militant expressions of a rage against history within modern Islam, writes Clive Kessler.
The aftermath of Christmas is a good time to think about where our obsession with production and consumption is getting us, writes Ted Trainer.
An anime-style comic book being developed at UNSW will offer entertainment and inspiration to the more than 60 million children left behind in rural China.
International climate change talks will not save the planet by themselves, but they put important pressure on nations to do their part, writes Christian Downie.
Chef turned International Studies student Damien Hawes has brought food and education to children living in a Philippines rubbish dump.
Attempts to curb online bullying are like chasing a moving target and cyberbullying will continue to change and evolve irrespective of the policy regime, writes Ilan Katz.
Modern-day incendiarism draws on a long tradition of insurrection and continues to capture the public imagination, writes Gemma Clark.
Future historians may well come to see 2014 as a bellwether year in international affairs, marking an epochal shift to a new, more turbulent world order, writes Alan Dupont.
Hip hop artist, jazz drummer and UNSW's first Indigenous music graduate Rhyan Clapham is using his rap music to combat racism and strengthen ties in Aboriginal communities.
China’s First Lady Madame Peng Liyuan has visited UNSW’s Confucius Classroom as part of President Xi Jinping’s trip to Australia.