How our bodies and minds respond to music isn’t limited to how we move on the dancefloor. The right track could also hold the secret to success for sports stars.
As the Roman Empire crumbled, so too did the use of Latin. It's now considered a 'dead language', but its legacy lives on.
The sixth mass extinction isn't just killing off some of Australia's iconic species; it's a major threat to humanity's future on this planet.
Field epidemiologist Amy Parry is pushing to change international emergency responses and make local leadership a priority
Wordle ignores common tactics to entice and keep a user’s attention, yet somehow the game has amassed millions of players around the world.
South Korean dramas are going global on as two of the most-watched shows on Netflix - first Squid Game, now Hellbound.
Dr Samuel Furphy, a research editor for the Australian Dictionary of Biography, canvasses the lives of the four pioneers who helped found and shape ANU.
The language of 1946 – a time of post-war migration, BBQ slang, workers’ rights and curious sports.
How a story about a Soviet dictator, propaganda and a colourful cult of personality took the publishing world by storm.
Young Australians are turning to the courts to drive action on climate change, Claudia Hodge writes.
In August 2021 the Taliban once again seized power in Afghanistan. What does this mean for the country’s citizens and in particular women?
How do you tell the story of The Australian National University's 75-year history in the 21st century?
ANU researcher Sarah Bourke is using data sovereignty to identify the drivers of health and well-being for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people.
In a world of competing priorities and perspectives, nations are putting free trade in its place.
ANU academic and doctor Garang Dut is using his life experience to make sure our health system is better tailored to help those who need it most.
Start-up companies hold the rare promise of becoming billion-dollar companies powered by bold thinking and visionary ideas.
The 75th birthday of ANU is one of the many themes explored in this edition of ANU Reporter.
With the pillars of trust and satisfaction holding up Australian democracy crumbling, our political system is due for an overhaul.
The Indigenous Australian Dictionary of Biography is uncovering stories from the past to share the lives of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians.
The real story of a person’s identity can remain untold if archaeologists only consider evidence written in bone.
Rapid, deep and cheap emissions reductions aren’t very hard. It would be nice if the Australian Government got on board or got out of the way, Professor Andrew Blakers writes.
Zorro the detection dog is helping ANU researchers monitor bird and bat mortality in Tasmania’s Central Highlands and track down the elusive masked owl.