Bilateral relations between Russia and China are on a high. Chinese President Xi Jinping has had more meetings with his Russian counterpart Vladimir Putin than with any other world leader, and the press in each country is unerringly enthusiastic about the other.
A one-day shutdown led to hundreds of millions of dollars in losses to the economy, disruptions to citizens’ lives and an unravelling of political, social and economic certainties.
Our climate is warming. Evidence for this is unequivocal and is portrayed in countless scientific graphs produced by organisations across the world.
That’s Jeff Yard sitting in his workshop. He’s 92 years old and a resident of Murrayville, Victoria, population approximately 350.
Nestled among undulating banks of grassy woodland on the southern side of the ANU campus sits a little-known gem, as SIMON JENKINS reports.
We are on the lookout for the best snaps from our community. The best photo will win a $500 photography gift card. Simply submit your photos throughout 2016 through email to firstname.lastname@example.org, the ANU Facebook page, @our_anu on Instagram or @ANU_Events on Twitter. The winner will be announced in the 2016 summer edition of ANU Reporter.
Geography, Power, Strategy and Defence Policy is a collection of essays by more than a dozen of his friends and colleagues that provides unique insight into Dibb’s contribution to a range of fields, both personally and intellectually.
ANU has had an influential role on the Australian lexicography as Australian National Dictionary editor AMANDA LAUGESEN, BA (Hons) ’97, PhD ’01 explains.
In the early 20th century, one couple broke new ground and became global Australian musical stars, as Dr NICOLE McLENNAN, PhD ’98 uncovers.
ANU anthropology expertise has enabled a plethora of Indigenous land rights and native title claims to succeed. But now there’s a new frontier, as RICHARD FOX reports.
For more than 21,000 years the land on which the ANU campus sits was used by local Aboriginal people and their connection to this country remains strong. AMY JARVIS and JACK DUNSTAN explore the cultural history of our campus.
Along the waterways to the west of Canberra, ANU biologists are helping crayfish lead the campaign for fresher waterways. DR PHIL DOOLEY, BSc (Hons) ’90, PhD ’99 reports.
When two of the biggest global corruption stories of the decade were broken earlier this year, ANU alumni were at the heart of them, as DR PHIL DOOLEY, BSc (Hons) ’90, PhD ’99 reports.
Visions of a world-leading institution contrasted greatly with the practical reality of a large paddock when the University’s founders met over Easter in 1948. JAMES GRUBEL reports.
Throughout the past 70 years, ANU has seen its fair share of interesting and quirky events. Test out your knowledge with our true or false quiz below.
A philanthropic gift from one of the country’s most influential economic anthropologists researching Indigenous development will bring traditional bark paintings to a revamped Drill Hall Gallery, as PARIS LORD explains.
When Stephen Foster and Margaret Varghese started writing the history of ANU, they found it was a tougher task than first thought, as RICHARD FOX discovers.
The rugged landscape of Oman is a geologist’s dream and for PhD candidate JOËLLE DUCOMMUN the desert became a reality.
The human right to privacy raises a plethora of global policy, legal and political challenges for governments.
For seven decades, people from across the world have flocked to ANU to be the first to learn the nature of things. As the University marks its 70th birthday, ANU Reporter asked the ANU community one question: What does ANU mean to you?
Running late to a dinner from a psychology class worked out very well for MARCIA and LUAN VANNITHONE, as they tell RICHARD FOX.