The judges on Australia's highest court decided exactly half of the cases heard in 2010 unanimously - easily the highest rate of agreement seen in more than 30 years.
A political push for Desperate Housewives-style community titles to alleviate Sydney's housing pressures, may backfire on an unsuspecting public, warns property law expert Cathy Sherry.
The AGSM MBA Program is the leading full-time MBA program in Australia and 35th in the world in the 2011 Financial Times (UK) rankings.
It makes sense financially, ethically and environmentally for Australia to sell uranium to India, argues Indian strategic affairs expert, Rory Medcalf.
Insurance premiums are likely to rise for all Australians in the wake of the Queensland floods, even in areas not prone to flooding, says Professor Michael Sherris of the Australian School of Business.
Predictions of one billion people made homeless by climate change are alarmist, writes international law expert Jane McAdam, who is in Geneva to present her research at the United Nations.
UNSW's new Korea Research Institute has been awarded $3 million over 10 years to foster shared interests between Australia and Korea.
Criticising judges and 'scandalising the courts' is a criminal offence. Law student Eli Fisher thinks that should change - and it's an argument that's won him a major media law medal.
Relying on due process of the law alone is not enough to heal the wounds of injustice, anti-apartheid icon and former South African judge Albie Sachs has told a UNSW audience.
Human Rights campaigner and former Justice of South Africa's Constitutional Court, Albie Sachs, will deliver the 2010 Hal Wootten Lecture at UNSW on 14 September.