There's an app for everything these days but Dr Antonio Tricoli and his team are on the quest to develop one that actually has practical uses - to diagnose lung cancer.
From harsh, rough carvings depicting the emotional stages of grief to smooth kiln-formed glasswork, the ANU School of Art Graduating Exhibition is a feast for the senses.
While the opening of the Heavy Ion Accelerator Facility in 1972 had the Prime Ministerial touch, it didn’t win over everyone on campus.
A few months before Canberra's centrepiece, Lake Burley Griffin, was opened, a group of students interested in rowing formed the ANU Boat Club.
After a long career teaching and researching at ANU, Emeritus Professor John Love has donated $1.05 million to establish the Love Scholarships.
When a team of ANU archaeologists identified human remains that erosion had uncovered, they started a discussion that changed traditional ideas of Aboriginal history.
Walking the corridors of power at Parliament House as part of a flagship internship program has been an invigorating experience for hundreds of ANU students across the past two decades.
It is rare for scientists to see an ancient star exploding. So when it happened four times, ANU scientist Dr Brad Tucker was impressed.
For the past 30 years, ANU students have brought science to life as part of the Shell Questacon Science Circus. RICHARD FOX explores the tricks in the big yellow truck.
Groups of scientists across ANU are teaming up to fight one of the world’s most deadly diseases. DR PHIL DOOLEY, BSc (Hons) ’90, PhD ’99 reports.
ANU has an enviable reputation in developing high quality public policy, as well as the people who implement it.
More than six million Australians are predicted to suffer from bone diseases by 2022. A team of ANU scientists are on the case to make their lives easier, as TEGAN KAHN, BMedSci (Hons) ’09, reports.
It was written to help end a dispute between a king and his rebellious barons. As Magna Carta reaches its 800th anniversary, JAMES GRUBEL explores its significance and continued relevance.
Could you imagine a world without light? The United Nations says you can’t, as AMANDA COX uncovers.
A house for a horse and a house for a family? The two notions don’t usually go hand in hand. AMY JARVIS fills in the blanks about the interesting and unusual history of the ANU Buggy Shed.
When the Kuomintang Chinese Nationalist Party fled mainland China in 1949 following civil war defeat to the Communist Party of China, their destination was the nearby island of Taiwan.
KATE PRESTT takes a look at a personal story behind the technological changes at the University libraries.
As Principal of Holroyd High School in Sydney, one-in-six of Dorothy Hoddinott’s students are asylum seekers.
Australia’s relationships with the US and Indonesia have varied over the years but today they are the links that matter the most to its future.
The Hay School of the Air is a lifeline for those in far western NSW and ANU students are helping the school with its science lessons.
It’s not often a scientist gets compared to a rock star but that’s a daily occurrence for Neil deGrasse Tyson.