Why two people see the same thing but have different memories
We all know memory isn’t perfect, but how different people focus their attention on an event will affect what they remember.
The Brexit mess could lead to a break-up of a no longer United Kingdom
As England agonises over Brexit, divisions have emerged in other parts of the UK, especially in Northern Ireland and Scotland.
Visual snow: understanding the neurological condition
People who suffer from visual snow syndrome don’t see crisp, clear images; they see them with tiny fuzzy dots in constant motion, like a badly-tuned TV set.
Technology in housing: innovation, evaluation and real-life experience
Improving house design through technology is a major step in assisting those with disabilities to live independently.
Chronic fatigue syndrome: what we know, don’t know and suspect
There are no approved treatments or cures, and more research is urgently needed for the debilitating illness.
A denuclearised Korean peninsula? Not quite yet
North Korea's leadership will never relinquish all of its nuclear capacity and the United States is dreaming if it thinks it will, writes Andy Jackson.
Spontaneous thought and the mysteries of the wandering mind
Spontaneous thought takes up a large part of our waking consciousness, but that doesn't mean it's bad – it just depends on when you do it.
How the neuroscience of memory failure may prevent fatal distraction
The neuroscience of memory failure is playing a role in the Victorian government's campaign to prevent children being mistakenly left in hot cars.
TMS – firing up the brain to treat depression and mental health conditions
Depression is one of several mental health conditions being successfully treated by transcranial magnetic stimulation.
Weather warnings and climate modelling: It's possible there will be a chance of rain ... maybe!
Planning a Christmas Day barbecue? You might just have to rely on the “stick your hand out the window” trick this year.
Why our computing devices seem to slow down with age
There are a few reasons why smartphones, tablets and PCs start to seem less snappy over time.
Understanding our universe through gravitational wave astronomy
It was a big day for physics: 14 September 2015. Scientists made the first confirmed detection of a gravitational wave – a ripple in space-time theorised by Albert Einstein a century ago, but until that moment unproven.
Senior Lecturer, Politics & International Relations
Professor of climate modelling
Associate Professor (Research), Department of Neuroscience
Senior Research Fellow, Australian Centre for Blood Diseases
Adjunct Clinical Professor, Department of Neuroscience
Postdoctoral Research Officer – Cognitive Neurology Laboratory
Senior lecturer, Korean Studies Programme
Lecturer, School of Philosophical, Historical and International Studies, Faculty of Arts
Associate Professor, Psychology
Associate Professor, NHMRC Fellow and Clinical Neuropsychologist
Professor of Psychiatry
ARC Future Fellow and Associate Professor, School of Physics & Astronomy