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PAUL HARRIS joins the dots between research and policy - as well as Antarctica and secret UFO sites.
Even though it has been labelled ‘unstable, unbalanced, and unsustainable’ by its own leaders, don’t expect China’s economic system to change anytime soon, writes JANE GOLLEY.
If China and the United States ever came to blows, Australia should side with America – it’s the best chance for regional peace, writes MILES KITTS.
A lack of good role models among teaching staff in Fiji is seeing students give up on classes at an early age.
Australia's new government has promised to scrap the carbon tax. But a price on carbon is still the logical choice for the nation, writes FRANK JOTZO.
In Thailand you can be jailed for insulting the king but not shooting protestors, writes TYRELL HABERKORN.
A new book about East Timor is revealing the challenges that one of the world’s newest nations still needs to overcome.
With the rise of Asia, Europe is learning to look to the East as an equal partner – with mixed fortunes, writes LOUISE MERRINGTON.
Science policy has the potential to improve the links between investment and impact, writes PAUL HARRIS.
Life inside one of the world's most secretive states, North Korea, is a lot more ‘normal’ than you might expect, reports BELINDA CRANSTON.
Updated: 24 April, 2017/Responsible Officer: Dean, ANU College of Asia & the Pacific/Page Contact: CAP Web Team
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