Interested in studying in the field that allows you to shape your view of the world and explore all aspects of the human experience? Come and hear from the horse's mouth why History is the subject for you!
Edmond Leighton, The Accolade (1901)
Iran’s agreement with the five permanent members of the UN Security Council and Germany, (P5+1) in Vienna over its nuclear program has been widely described as a major diplomatic breakthrough. The UN Security Council immediately endorsed the deal which has generated a great deal of momentum for the betterment of relations between the Islamic Republic of Iran and the world. Anticipating implementation of the deal, a good number of important countries have indicated their interest to restart business with Iran.
Image: Paris House Menu, cover art, 1904
The Hanged Man and the Body Thief
Finding Lives in a Museum Mystery
By Alexandra Roginski
In her latest book, 'Return: A Palestinian Memoir', Ghada Karmi has written a passionate exploration of belonging. Having grown up in Britain following exile from Palestine in 1948, doctor, author and academic Ghada Karmi returns to her homeland eager to help with the peace process and the creation of a Palestinian state. She starts work with the Palestinian Authority and visits places not seen since her childhood.
Turkish foreign policy towards the Middle East under the Justice and Development Party - in reality - means the foreign policy of Mr Recep Tayyip Erdogan, the former prime minister and the president since 2014. In this lecture Barış Doster reflects on Turkey's foreign policy and how it is received in the wider region. There have been a number of negative reflections and perceptions of Turkey's foreign policy towards regional countries, especially Iraq, Syria, Iran, Egypt and Israel.
Angas Downs/Anangu Ngura: A History in Place
Wednesday 5 August 2015 4:15-5:30pm
School of History Seminar Series
Speaker: Shannyn Palmer, PhD Candidate, School of History, ANU
McDonald Room, Menzies Library, ANU
“The income support system is in need of major reform to deliver better outcomes for all Australians now and into the future… It should provide adequate support while encouraging more people to work to their capacity.… It should also reflect broader community expectations that those who can work should do so, in order to become more self-reliant, and that people should care for their children.”
In Egypt after Mubarak, there is a greater space for civil society groups to work and fulfil their mission. However, after the ousting of President Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood regime, the government has passed or proposed laws that appear to target “terrorism” or “national security,” but in reality restrict freedom of expression and association.
The School of History Seminar Series Week 4, to be held on Wednesday 12 August, will be presented by Mark Hearn, Dept. of Modern History and Politics, Macquarie University "Contesting 'the Ballarat cry': Alfred Deakin's Narrative of Trade and Race in the 1903 Federal Election Campaign". Flyer available here.
The full program is available here.
Unsettling Planning’s paradigms: Toward a just accommodation of Indigenous rights and interests in Australian urban planning
Money is for Caring – a sociology of money, financial capability and well-being in Indigenous Australia
Indigenous Transitions: Law, Resources and Technological Change in Aboriginal Communities in Northern Canada
Professor and Canada Research Chair in Regional Innovation
Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy
International Centre for Northern Governance and Development
University of Saskatchewan