Melissa Coade is a senior journalist at The Mandarin.
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By Melissa Coade
The Australian Institute of Sport has been given a funding boost by the federal government to launch a concussion and brain health project.
A permit system will allow city-dwellers with properties in regional Victoria to receive written local council approval to prepare for the summer fire season.
ANU’s global institute for women’s leadership has announced that former parliamentary staffer Brittany Higgins will be its first visiting fellow.
Former ACT attorney-general Bernard Collaery is charged with sharing protected intelligence about Timor-Leste to the ABC and conspiring with a former ASIS intelligence officer.
Families and social services minister Anne Ruston has underscored self-reliance and empowerment as the basis of a new cashless debit card.
The Queensland government has a new women’s safety and justice taskforce underway to assess women’s experience in the criminal justice system.
Angus Taylor says a new gas-fired power station will drive down electricity prices — but the company building it says it's a green hydrogen power…
Scott Morrison has underscored the threat to Antarctica and the Southern Ocean posed by climate change, illegal fishing and marine pollution.
A coalition of Australia’s oldest and most respected NGOs has raised the alarm over proposed amendments to charity regulations.
The latest national report on graduate outcomes suggests short-term graduate-employment rates have stabilised.
Prime minister Scott Morrison has rubbished the notion of a NSW Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC) for the commonwealth.
Here’s everything you need to know about Ben Morton, one of Morrison’s newest minted ministers.
On Tuesday the standing committee on infrastructure, transport and cities will hear about the challenges and opportunities facing the construction industry.
Victoria has brought forward plans to place mental health practitioners in the state’s secondary schools by a whole year.
Scientists believe that for people living with type 2 diabetes, losing 15% or more of their weight could reverse the disease.
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