A study led by The University of Western Australia has found the first two years after arrival in Australia holds the highest risk of stillbirth in migrant women and improving access to healthcare is vital in reducing this....[Read more]
Six early career researchers from The University of Western Australia researching topics such as how their self-image influences the way leaders lead others and how to stop deadly bacteria from accessing sugar in the body have been selected to present their research at the 2020 FameLab Western Australia semi-final....[Read more]
A team of researchers from The University of Western Australia and the University of Bristol has found that when it comes to working together, male dolphins coordinate their behaviour just like us....[Read more]
COVID-19 could and should be a game-changer, and may see improvements to global health regulations making vaccines faster to develop, test and introduce in the future, according to an expert in health policy and law from The University of Western Australia....[Read more]
A study of more than 4,000 West Australian heart attack victims has revealed improving survival trends, according to a paper published on Australia Day in the "British Medical Journal" and co-authored by Research Fellow Dr Tom Briffa of The University of Western Australia's School of Population Health.
Female promiscuity has led to the development of bigger, faster sperm in fish, according to a researcher at The University of Western Australia who is the main author of a paper published in the US journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Science.
Western Australian Nobel Laureate Professor Barry Marshall and his University of Western Australia colleague Dr Helen Windsor have joined an international team of researchers to trace human prehistory in the Pacific in a unique way - following in the ‘footsteps' of the common stomach bacterium Professor Marshall swallowed to prove his prize-winning theory.
Researchers at The University of Western Australia are studying the teeth structure of a mollusc in the hope of copying it to develop new biosynthetic materials with far-reaching biomedical, industrial and environmental applications.
One of the leading conductors of her generation, Australian-born Simone Young, will perform at The University of Western Australia's Winthrop Hall later this year. Ms Young, General Manager and Music Director of the Hamburg State Opera, was previously Music Director of Opera Australia and Chief Conductor of the Bergen Philharmonic Orchestra.