The future of Australia-India relations rests in the hands of the youth of both countries, writes Monika Barthwal-Datta.
Harnessing genetic science to head off major depressive disorder, the world’s leading cause of disability, is fraught with controversy, writes Dr Alex Wilde.
The trend to postgraduate entry for professional programs will increase time spent in costly education, creating obstacles to disadvantaged groups. It's time to put a stop to this "credential" creep, argues Professor Merlin Crossley.
So far there is no simple explanation for déjà vu, but advances in neuroimaging techniques may aid our understanding of memory and the tricks our minds play, writes Amy Reichelt.
The peace process has failed to deliver for the Loyalists of Northern Ireland. A moment of supreme political leadership is needed to prevent a return to anarchy, writes Fergal Davis.
There are some important issues to consider when placing assets and property in a discretionary trust, writes Dale Boccabella.
One man’s terrorist is another man’s freedom fighter. Despite the ambiguity, finding a workable definition of "terrorism" might not be so hard, argues Fergal Davis.
It's important to remember the ATAR cut-off for each degree does not necessarily reflect the difficulty - or quality - of a study program, writes Merlin Crossley.
Labor should drop personality politics and honour the deal it made to enact laws securing integrity in public life, argues George Williams.
The city is teeming with wildlife, so look and listen, urges Merlin Crossley.