Australia's decision to spend $7 billion on six MQ-4C Triton remotely piloted aircraft revives the nation's involvement with drones – and the ethical questions that come with them, writes Jai Galliott.
Allegations of serious misconduct against Australia's special forces should be handled with greater consideration for the reputation of soldiers who have done no wrong, writes Deane-Peter Baker.
UNSW Canberra researchers are hot on the trail of cargo lost from a ship near Port Stephens.
As US President Donald Trump steers his military into space, UNSW Canberra is leading an international project to define how military law will be applied beyond Earth.
China's espionage capability is now so extensive it's hard to imagine its limits - and Western companies and governments are becoming more willing participants, writes Greg Austin.
The lack of women in decision-making roles at academic journals can influence the creation of knowledge and affect career development, a new report says.
When reporting of a tragedy raises questions about media conduct, we are left wondering who will be the guardian of information presented in the public interest, writes Shaun Carney.
Google's artificial intelligence demonstration was amusing, but raised an important question: do you have the right to know you are talking to a machine?
Space and military law experts from around the world have joined forces to understand how our Earth-bound laws will be applied in times of armed conflict in outer space.
The Jaquie Lambie Network's plan to fix the Tasmanian health system is vague at best and unlikely to make a difference, writes Helen Dickinson.