Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD), the collective term for the three recognised autism disorders is diagnosed around four times more often in boys than in girls.
The Australian Higher Education Contribution Scheme (HECS) is a model that’s been adopted worldwide. But it’s an idea that has still greater potential.
The White Australia policy is long gone but white culture is so prevalent that it’s invisible, says ANU Three Minute Thesis winner ROSANNA STEVENS.
Undergraduate law and economics student JEEVEN NADANAKUMAR discovers hardships and hope in Cambodia as a World Vision Australia youth representative.
After finding each other while living in Garran Hall, TONY AYRES, BA (Visual) '85, BA '87 and MICHAEL McMAHON, LLB '82 have shared many successes together as a couple and in business.
DR JILL BESTIC reflects on the importance of family in the remote top end of the Northern Territory.
As an accidental politician, KATY GALLAGHER, BA ’91 is championing the cause for women to enter political life.
There is evidence and rumour that suggests European contact with Australia’s east coast happened before Captain Cook’s arrival, as EMERITUS PROFESSOR JOHN MOLONY explains.
ANU lost one of its great supporters in November when Joan Duffield died at the age of 104.
In its upper streams, China’s mighty Yangzi River has untold numbers of twists and bends.
Nobel laureate and former US Energy Secretary Steven Chu never wanted to get into politics but his work laid the ground for an historic climate change deal between the US and China last year.
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.
Five minutes with ANU School of Music senior lecturer and undergraduate convenor DR SAMANTHA BENNETT.
When a team of ANU archaeologists identified human remains that erosion had uncovered, they started a discussion that changed traditional ideas of Aboriginal history.
Politicians have coined many a term but few have caused as much of an international stir as shirtfront.
Lecturers come in many shapes and sizes yet they all aim to bring out the best in their students.
While it is clear that the Ebola outbreak in West Africa has generated many negative images and stories, there is a positive aspect that can be illustrated by three events happening in different parts of Africa during the epidemic.
There is growing support for the recognition of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders peoples in the Australian constitution.
Last year I was nominated by ANU for a national teaching award. In putting together the application I realised that, over the years, students have taught me far more than I have ever taught them.
One of the most prominent roles of the media is representation. In particular, the action of speaking on behalf of a certain section of society, portraying them in a specific way.