17 October 201612.00am - 4.00pm
Twins can help researchers from all disciplines disentangle the roles of the environment on health and disease. This introductory workshop will outline how studies involving twins provide insights into why people differ in health, education, economics and social outcomes.
17 October 20165.00pm - 7.00pm
The Postgraduate Film Studies Reading Group presents a discussion about suburban life in Australia and the USA.
17 October 20165.00pm - 6.30pm
For the next Food@ Sydney event join our panel of experts to discuss how we can meet the needs of our oldest generation with flavoursome, nutritious food.
17 October 20166.00pm - 7.30pm
How can you obtain the best decision from a group of so-called ‘experts’ about future events such as a natural disaster or a stock market crash? Professor Herbert Huppert explains the Expert Elicitation’ technique for the best decision making.
18 October 20166.00pm - 7.30pm
20 bars. 20 talks. 1 night.
19 October 201612.30am - 2.00pm
SDN Democracy Futures | Xi’s global cyber vision: leading the pack or descending into cyber-dystopia?
“The media is the throat of the Chinese Communist Party”. This is the very pulse of Beijing’s power apparatus, and the historic centrality of communication to the Chinese Communist Party has long ensured that its arteries of power remain well lubricated and agile as they branch out and across the...
19 October 201611.30am - 1.00pm
A Centre for Research on Learning and Innovation seminar focusing on a study of collaborative work among students.
19 October 201612.45pm - 1.30pm
Mindfulness on the Green - Bringing us back to earth. Experience the benefits of mindfulness and the power of practicing in a group.
19 October 20163.00pm - 6.00pm
Have you wondered how to stay healthy as we get older? What should we be eating? How much exercise and what type? How do we care for our brain health? Come and learn from experts so that you can make wise lifestyle changes to live healthily.
19 October 20165.45pm - 8.00pm
Professor Phyllis Butow will reveal the findings from a new Australian study, which involved more than 2000 women, and examined the link between stress and cancer.