When prevention isn’t the cure
Giving police and PSOs the power to detain individuals for preventative reasons raises concerns for the rule of law and human rights principles.
Politics and society
From fake news, domestic violence to understanding our behavioural responses to the COVID-19 crisis, Monash University academics are providing their expertise on the current issues shaping our political and social lives.
Professor of Sociology
Associate Professor, School of Physics and Astronomy
Senior Research Fellow, Psychology
Associate Professor of Journalism, School of Media, Film and Journalism
Barbara Barbosa Neves
Senior Lecturer, Sociology
Research Fellow, Sociology
Associate Professor, Faculty of Law
Lecturer, Business Law and Taxation
Finding the right notes
Research, education and music practice need to be aligned to ensure women's voices in jazz are heard.
Helping hand: Aged care and AI
Beyond COVID-19, is AI part of the response to the failures of aged care?
Online and abused
A new research project is aiming to better understand the extent, nature and impact of rising tech-facilitated abuse.
An unedifying spectacle
There was no real winner in the chaotic first presidential debate between Donald Trump and Joe Biden – least of all the American public.
Not seen, not heard
Children’s invisibility in domestic and family violence responses must be addressed as part of the COVID-19 recovery phase.
A treaty to rule them all?
Existing international treaties are only partially limiting plastic waste, and a global agreement is needed to fill the gaps.
Episode 25: We Need Some Space
What if we stop exploring space? This theme will look at why space exploration not only helps us understand how we came to exist, but can also help us solve some of the biggest challenges we face here on earth. We'll talk to experts ranging from astronomers to architects about why it's vital we keep exploring beyond the earth.
The Foxtel fast-track
The news that Foxtel received a speedy funding boost as the ABC faces another round of damaging cost cuts will raise eyebrows – and questions about how we spend taxpayers' money.