In 2019, my colleagues and I discovered spooky glowing rings in the sky using CSIRO’s ASKAP radio telescope in Western Australia. The rings were unlike anything seen before.
Anna Clark could have titled her book “Remaking Australian History”, for that is its narrative arc.
Thousands of people in south-western Sydney have been ordered to evacuate as extreme rain pummels the region and floodwaters rise rapidly.
When the news broke it was tempting to conclude swiftly that Shane Warne died as he had lived. As it turned out, Warne, who was just 52, had declared he was on a serious health kick, trying to lose weight and get in condition.
I’m writing this from the flooded far north coast of New South Wales, where all around me people are contending with the awful and unexpected consequences of a catastrophic flood.
Schools were thrown into a spin by the COVID-19 pandemic. When children were sent home to learn remotely, teaching methods remained largely the same.
Parts of south east Queensland and northern NSW have been experiencing what has been called a “rain bomb”.
Much of what tweens and teenagers know about the Russia-Ukraine conflict comes from TikTok, Snapchat or Instagram.
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