An archaeologist studying musical horns from iron-age Ireland has found musical traditions, thought to be long dead, are alive and well in south India.
A shared passion for education – and empowering developing countries and disadvantaged youth – has led to two alumni from the ANU College of Law and ANU College of Asia and the Pacific being awarde
Archaeologists from The Australian National University (ANU) have unearthed fragments from the edge of the world's oldest-known ground-edge axe, found in the Kimberley region of Western Australia.
Craig Robinson, senior policy officer in the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT), is part of Australia's efforts to tackle poverty and eliminate hunger around the globe.
Professor Serge Tcherkézoff, Head of Partnership between ANU and the Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales (EHESS), has been honoured by the French government for his contribution to develop
The similarities between orangutans and humans, and the argument that primates should be given their own form of human rights, will be put under the microscope in a presentation at The Australian N
This hands-on, interdisciplinary course offers undergraduate and graduate students a unique intensive in-country field research experience in one of the most fascinating border regions in the world
The President of Mongolian, His Excellency Mongolyin Tsakhiagiin Elbegdorj has gifted the College of Asia and the Pacific a traditional Mongolian ger. The ger was erected on Sunday, 20 March.
On the outskirts of the small NSW country town of Cowra sits the Japanese War Cemetery.
The Japanese regularly drop the word sumimasen into everyday speech.