New Zealand Prime Minister John Key is leaving as a leader, and not in defeat.
Early analysis of the New Zealand earthquake shows it may be a complex event, involving several faults on the South Island.
Scotland's failure to meet target illustrate a worldwide problem - the right to adequate heating and energy is not being properly recognised.
The government's message to asylum seekers is already clear: you are not welcome, and you will not be resettled in Australia. Surely that message does not need to be any harsher.
As life gets faster and working hours get longer, it's tempting to think the Sandman is paying us ever shorter visits.
Scientists from the developing world perceive current visa rules as a major impediment to professional travel. They miss out on opportunities to collaborate globally.
Antarctica hangs in the balance. Five cities have the chance of securing the future of this fragile continent.
Imagine if we did urban development in a way that honours Indigenous histories, knowledge and relationships with those places.
The clinical committee reviewing obstetrics services for the federal government's Medicare review said suicide is one of the leading causes of maternal death in Australia. Is that true?
The proof of whether an investment approach to welfare actually does improve outcomes for the disadvantaged is still some years down the track.
The idea that we make rational choices is the basis for how businesses and governments make their plans. But psychologists have been asking some awkward questions.
New Zealand’s economically driven approach to ecological decline risks entrenching environmental problems rather than solving them.
Australia should learn from the failings of New Zealand's investment approach to welfare.
Was new Senator Derryn Hinch right to say on Q&A that voting is only compulsory in Australia and Belgium, and that 90% of New Zealanders vote even though it's voluntary?
Experts in the UK, US, India, Indonesia and NZ explain how Australia's election is playing out abroad and what's at stake for our neighbours and allies.
Unlike similar democracies, Australia neither limits political donations nor campaign expenditure by political parties at the federal level.
There is no evidence that community treatment orders work, so why does the UK still use them?
Using elements of game play, we can create incentives for people to change how and when they make various transport choices in ways that enable the whole system to work better.
If a New Zealand-focused deal between Fairfax and APN gets approval readers can expect less access to local news content.
Indigenous people in Australia and New Zealand, despite the distance separating them and varying histories, have one disturbing issue in common: poor health.