The decision to refuse the ARC and academic researchers a right of reply appears to be a straightforward breach of the News Corp Australia code of conduct.
There is mounting evidence to show scientists and researchers why public engagement is worth their while.
Well, here we are again. Lazy swipes by lazy blowhards at lazy academics lazing their way through hyper competitive granting procedures.
Brexit has put scholarly endeavour in Britain under a huge new strain.
Financial incentives alone won’t increase research collaboration between universities and business. Academics say they need time, support and an environment encouraging of engagement.
New studies on the quality of published research shows we could be wasting billions of dollars a year on bad science, to the neglect of good science projects.
Research and development investment remains stagnant in Australia. It's time for a new, long-term strategy for research.
What's in store for key policy areas, from health to education to infrastructure to asylum seekers, under a returned Coalition government?
Africa's universities must avoid collaborative programmes with the North that become mere tick-box exercises that only benefit Northern researchers and organisations.
How does Australia fare in science and research funding? Where have recent cuts been made? This infographic shows the state of science funding in Australia.
The huge growth in student numbers is restricting the government’s capacity to increase levels of public funding per student and for research.
University leaders voice concerns over a possible Brexit and how it would impact student mobility, research funding and the attractiveness of UK universities.
There are several areas where Australia could be a world leader in innovation. If we can identify them and focus our efforts there, we could generate some genuine benefits here and abroad.
There are a number of stumbling blocks to intra African collaboration. These must be addressed to ensure that research is not duplicated and that findings are shared.
In an atmosphere of declining government funding for science, researchers can drum up excitement and funding in other ways, just as they did in Edwardian times.
Indonesia finally has a multi-year funding scheme to finance long-term world-class scientific research.
In the race to apply for research funding, writing statements about future impact can feel like a charade.
State support for public research universities declined by 28 percent between 2003 and 2013. So, why does it matter?
Indonesia should cultivate a culture of peer-review to support academics produce basic social research, essential in creating good policies in the world's fourth most populous country.
An emphasis on innovation is great, but we need genuine reforms to universities and tax incentives if we're to promote collaboration between research and industry.