Elon Musk – inventor, engineer and Tesla Motors CEO – calls for a carbon tax at COP21.
The COP21 climate talks in Paris are not just bringing together political powers, but corporate ones too.
The world-famous Australian reef is providing an effective barrier against landslide-induced tsunamis, new research shows.
The University of Sydney and other groups have mapped the koala genome, helping to better conserve the charismatic species.
The process by which planets form and grow has been directly observed for the first time.
Curtin University is supporting crucial research in managing precious water resources.
Scientists at James Cook University are creating a map of coastal areas that they plan to become a “Street View for coastlines”.
A microplate discovery helps scientists identify when the initial collision between India and Eurasia occurred.
Photographic data from aerial surveys is helping to protect the underwater forest home of Tasmania’s dragons.
AccuRate is a smart software tool that can calculate a home’s annual energy requirements down to an hourly rate.
The MWA radio telescope project has been awarded a grant to upgrade its performance by a factor of ten.
CSIRO scientists have revealed how much water lies beneath the parched Pilbara landscape.
In the era of ‘big data’ researchers are working with vast amounts of information about our planet.
Professor Graham Farquhar’s groundbreaking research in plant biophysics is leading to huge developments in understanding climate change.
Researchers at Curtin University are using minute traces of microorganisms to recreate environments of the past.
Curtin University geoscientists use cutting-edge techniques to tell the story of Earth’s ancient past.
Much of what we know about mass extinction events is thanks to research by John Curtin Distinguished Professor Kliti Grice.
iOmniscient is helping make cities more sustainable, energy efficient, safer and cleaner as the world becomes more urbanised.
Plantic Technologies is emerging as a key player in the market of plastic alternatives in the food supply chain.
DNA detection and virus research are two tools being used to control feral fish in Australian waters.
From bacteria in sewers to vertical surfaces of buildings, the urban environment has a wealth of water smart resources.