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]
The buzz of the 1920's European art scene with its multiplicity of avant garde movements such as Dadaism, Futurism and Constructivism is being replicated in a different time and place - in Australia's Indigenous communities today - according to an art historian at The University of Western Australia.
Budding scientists from all over the metropolitan area and some country regions including Bunbury, Boddington, Esperance, Geraldton, Katanning, Margaret River, Mt Barker and Wagin will converge on The University of Western Australia tomorrow for a three-day science fest.
A researcher from The University of Western Australia is the co-leader of a team that has looked at the entire human genome to identify new genes that appear to be involved in making some children more susceptible to Kawasaki disease, a poorly understood and serious illness of young children.
A chance discussion at a recent Perth conference between geologists from around the world has led to a new theory being posited - and published in an article in the prestigious journal Science on January 2, 2009.
Galileo Galilei, who recorded the first astronomical observations with a telescope 400 years ago, would be impressed. Just in time for the International Year of Astronomy, astronomers at The University of Western Australia have seen a massive gamma ray burst that happened 11 billion years ago - long before our own planet had even been formed.
A mathematician whose name will be remembered for the ground-breaking theories she posited will have a special 60th birthday ‘party' at The University of Western Australia - a 12-day international conference in her honour.