Pop songs might not be everyone’s taste. But could listening to the smooth sounds of artists like Justin Bieber be good for your health? Jessica Fagan reports on a new AI system that can track how your body and brain like to boogie and what it means for our health.
A new book charts the rise of science communication across the world, Elouise Ball reports.
Helen Maxwell and Tony Oates report on how artist and ANU graduate Hannah Gason charted her way to her glass work via map-making, as well as her latest exhibition of works exploring time and space, Interval.
Rose Schmedding talks to the pollen counting team at ANU about why Canberra is the hay fever capital of Australia, and some of the exiting things that pollens can tell us about the world, history and even crime.
We reflect on the life and career of the environmental historian, Richard Grove, who passed at the end of June. He was a figure of global consequence and did some of his most significant work at ANU.
Do you find yourself groaning or stressing out when you realise it’s time to do your tax return again? It’s a common feeling but there is help at hand for some taxpayers from ANU students.
Evana Ho explores a new collaboration between Digital Humanities at ANU and the National Museum of Australia, in which students have made creative digital projects out of the Museum's Defining Moments in Australian history.
Evana Ho reports on an exhibition that examines the role of animals in our current world.
Five years ago, an ANU biologist proved that most female songbirds sing, but it’s a finding that many people are struggling to accept. Tabitha Carvan reports on a new way to see birds.
Jessica Horton B. Music ’19 was part of a composition class that jointly submitted a piece to the National Australia Day Council for the music that would play during the presentations of the 2020 awards.
Changing to inquiry-based learning to excite teachers and students about science - Robert Sharwood
Framing the Islands analyses Pacific regionalism and the political struggle concerning how Islanders should live their lives. Greg Fry challenges the ‘idea of the Pacific’ – what it should stand for, who it should belong to, and who should speak for it. Elouise Ball writes.
Amanda Laugesen, BA (Hons) ’97, PhD ’01 reports about how new descriptors for our national identity arise from elections.
Some families seem to have a lot of writing talents. Melanie Nolan explores one such family, Sir Leslie Stephen and his daughter, Virginia Woolf.
Anne-Marie Jean goes behind the scenes of the recent Ham Darroch exhibition to explore its influences and the artists that inspired it.
Tom Fearon reports on a student overcoming a degenerative eye disease to graduate with a degree in law.
Scientists have invented a new gel that mimics biological matter in a ground-breaking study, which could revolutionise medical implants and robotics. Will Wright reports.
Jane Faure-Brac explores lessons about social class from the recent discovery of skeletons dating back to the Middle Ages.
“When facts are ignored you need to speak up for change.” Kamalini Lokuge – doctor, humanitarian, researcher, activist. Liz Drummond reports.
When he graduated from ANU with a Bachelor of Economics in 1977, Barry Morris knew he just wanted to have his own business. But he could not have imagined heading the Morris Property Group, a leading property business that is changing the urban landscape today.