Universities that pay academics to publish their research should do so with caution.
Trump doesn't just ignore science, he attacks it. Australia's experts have an obligation to speak out on crises such as the coronavirus pandemic, even if it means picking a side in our politics.
Economic historian and development scholar Bill Freund was impatient with theoretical fads.
About half of environmental scientists working for government had been prohibited from communicating scientific information.
Picture this change: Through collaborative garden networks, teachers, schools, children, community partners and universities inspire real learning and transformation for a more sustainable world.
Academics report feeling unhappy and isolated in their current work culture.
Letters of recommendation have grown supersized and one-sided in their praise. In one study, only 1-2% of letters fell below the good-to-excellent range. How can a reviewer find out who's really good?
In a survey, Trump supporters showed the lowest faith in the Supreme Court, the federal government, the media and other pillars of society.
As I found, academics engaging in fieldwork research are in a particularly vulnerable position.
Not only do some countries perpetrate direct attacks on students and academics but the internationalisation of higher education has also created new global threats.
The climate emergency requires the full mobilisation of scientific institutions, but the persistent compartmentalization between disciplines and difficulties of adaptation hinder their action.
Australia's top scientist Alan Finkel says too many poor quality research papers are being published in Australia, and the system may inadvertently encourage academics to behave badly.
With limited resources and inadequate infrastructure, African universities appear to be under tremendous strain. But some are beating the odds and getting it right.
New research shows that Māori and Pasifika scholars are significantly under-represented in New Zealand's universities, making up only 5% and 1.7% of the academic workforce, respectively.
Australia's metadata laws offer weak protection to journalists, but they don’t offer any to academics conducting confidential interviews.
For most people, the idea of academia and heavy metal coming together under a single roof represents a paradox. It's a misplaced assumption built on ingrained ideas about these two cultural forms.
Academics on casual contracts often feel vulnerable and of lower status than "permanent" staff members. They can minimise their exploitation as if it's part of the authentic academic experience.
Universities play a significant role in the high and rising air travel footprint – and they need to do more about it.
Academia can play an important role by helping institutions break out of their silos to improve large carnivore conservation.
It's time race equality was practised in the academy, not just preached.