The College of Asia & the Pacific Research Showcase is an opportunity for you to learn more about the research that is being undertaken at the College across the areas of:
In this Public Seminar Dr. Sakuntala Kadirgamar will take the audience inside the UN’s high-profile standby mediation team, which supports mediation processes around the globe. She will discuss:
The Indonesia Update 2016 book, Digital Indonesia: connectivity and convergence (editors: Ross Tapsell and Edwin Jurriens, published by ISEAS Yusof-Ishak Institute in 2017), will be launched by His Excellency Mr Y Kristiarto Legowo, Indonesian
Donald Trump’s election has drastically changed the international trade policy environment. Brexit adds to the uncertainty in international trade policy.
The Power to Persuade symposium started with a simple idea: that the best way to start breaking down the barriers between the various groups involved in social policy was to put everyone in the same room.
The Australian aid program faces a fundamental dilemma: how, in the absence of deep popular support, should it generate the political legitimacy required to safeguard its budget and administering institutions?
Since the toppling of President Suharto in 1998, and subsequent decentralisation, Indonesia has struggled to invest in sufficient infrastructure to support its growing economy.
Australia has committed to reduce greenhouse emissions across the economy by 26-28% by 2030 (from 2005 levels), as part of the Paris Climate Agreement.
International peace and statebuilding interventions have become ubiquitous since the 1990s.
The Marawi crisis looms to be the biggest - and most problematic, armed incident in the history of the Mindanao conflict.
Australia’s politicians are expected to treat issues of national security and foreign and defence policy in a ‘bipartisan’ fashion. Doing so is believed to create good policy, ensure national unity and protect the military.
This lecture discusses how distinctly geological and sociological ideas undergo mutual translation in current debates on climate change, climate justice, and the idea of the Anthropocene.
For decades Australia’s alliance with the United States has been the cornerstone of the nation’s defence and security.
This paper explores how the dissemination of information through the media shapes people’s perceptions of their consumption relative to others.
Australia’s electricity sector is on the cusp of major change which poses new questions for energy market design, regulation and policy. Ageing coal power plants will need to be replaced.
On Saturday, 26 August from 9am to 4pm The Australian National University will open its doors to everyone and anyone interested in studying at Australia’s top ranked university, based in the nation’s capital.
ANU Open Day is your opportunity to visit our campus, engage in thought provoking talks by academics and experience what ANU College of Asia & the Pacific has to offer you.
Household electricity demand can be strongly affected by behavioural factors, including the billing structure for electricity. The predominant billing practice, ex-post bills, make electricity consumption an intertemporal problem.
This paper reviews what the profession has learned during the last 25 years about East Asia’s growth using growth accounting exercises and estimations of production functions.
Please join us and the family of Clark Davis Ivins as we award the 2017 Clark Davis Ivins Memoral Prize for First Year Security Students
Corruption is a pernicious societal disease that has devastating consequences that can cripple a nation. Although corruption has become a global challenge, its scale and prevalence in any country depend on how it is being addressed.
A special War Studies Seminar remembering the 75th Anniversary of the battle for Milne Bay. This special seminar coincides with the death of Private Clark Davis Ivins, who died of wounds received at the Battle of Milne Bay in Papua New Guinea in 1942.