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Campus Review Podcasts

Updated about 15 hours ago

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Podcast by CampusReview

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Cover image of Campus Review Podcasts

Campus Review Podcasts

Updated about 15 hours ago

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Podcast by CampusReview

Rank #1: Campus Review | Weekly roundup 7

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Here we summarise the top news stories we were talking about this week.
Jul 11 2019
2 mins
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Rank #2: Julia Cook

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The University of Melbourne's Dr Julia Cook reveals what matters most to the largest section of the voting public: climate change.
Sep 21 2018
6 mins
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Rank #3: Matthew Lesh, IPA

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Matthew Lesh of the Institute of Public Affairs on Free speech on campus
Jun 29 2018
18 mins
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Rank #4: Phil Ruthven

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Futurist and IBISWorld founder Phil Ruthven shares his predictions for young people's lives.
May 22 2018
30 mins
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Rank #5: Richard Jefferson

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Internationally prominent molecular biologist and social entrepreneur Richard Jefferson has a lot of opinions, and all of them make sense. In a far-ranging chat with Campus Review, the creator of The Lens explained his new university ranking system based on patent citations. But being who he is, he also opined on the power of open source technology, Australia's innovation close-mindedness, and more.
Aug 16 2017
21 mins
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Rank #6: Peter Dawkins

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Early school leavers, in general, are at a disadvantage. But they also hurt the economy and stretch the social fabric. Hear more about a new Mitchell Institute report on this phenomenon from Victoria University vice chancellor, professor Peter Dawkins.
Jun 15 2017
10 mins
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Rank #7: Ross White

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Will robots help or hinder our jobs in the future? Ross White, chief data analyst at Good Education Group, answers "both".
May 29 2017
5 mins
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Rank #8: John Williams

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Professor John Williams of the South Australian Law Reform Institute discusses the recently released report into provocation as a legal defence.
May 08 2017
6 mins
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Rank #9: CR Tammy Hoffman on Antibiotics

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Bond University's Centre for Research in Evidence-Based Practice has published a paper in Annals of Family Medicine that details how parents vastly overestimate the effectiveness of antibiotics to treat childhood maladies. The article's senior author is professor of clinical epidemiology Tammy Hoffmann. She told Campus Review that this finding gelled with the overall human trait to over-attribute change catalysts to intervention.
Mar 13 2017
6 mins
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Rank #10: Antoine van Agtmael

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Converting rustbelts into brain belts, that’s how Dutch economist and author Antoine van Agtmael describes the process of transitioning a nation’s economy from an uncompetitive manufacturing or resources base, to one that thrives off the products developed by a smart populace with smart ideas.
Mar 02 2017
16 mins
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Rank #11: Michael Larsen

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Online private tutoring company, YourTutor, has expanded to the UK, beginning with a trial at the University of East London (UEL).
Feb 09 2017
3 mins
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Rank #12: Brian Schmidt

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The Australian National University aims to “reflect society in all its diversity” and sidle up closer to business under a new strategic plan announced by vice-chancellor professor Brian Schmidt.
Feb 09 2017
3 mins
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Rank #13: Sam Robertson

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The Australian private tutoring industry has now been ‘Ubered’ by a pair of software engineers operating out of Brisbane.
Feb 01 2017
10 mins
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Rank #14: Ian Anderson

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Throughout the early twentieth century, anthropologist, biologist and zoologist Baldwin Spencer published several influential books arguing the case that Indigenous Australians were culturally inferior to the British.

At the same time, he was a meticulous genealogist and some of his research played a pivotal role in the successful land claims for Aboriginal tribes in Central Australia.

In the University of Melbourne’s Parkville campus lies the Baldwin Spencer Building, named after the anthropologist with a mixed track record. The university is now implementing a new strategy to examine the names of its buildings over the next 12 months. UniMelb will also set up a forum for experts to discuss to historical legacies of universities, their built environments, and how to make higher education communities more inclusive.

“Whilst we're recognising the absolute critical importance of creating an inclusive campus, we also recognise that the way forward or how we deal with these issues is through a scholarly approach,” explains professor Ian Anderson, UniMelb’s pro-vice chancellor, engagement. “To actually look at these histories in their complexity and to make sure that we're not making simple, sloganistic, responses to our past.”
Dec 13 2016
6 mins
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Rank #15: Talking Eds: Ep 18

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In this week’s episode of Talking Eds, the team behind Campus Review, Education Review and Early Learning Review look at the history and effect of White Ribbon Day, discuss the University of Sydney’s expansion in China and explore Torrens University’s new grad certificate specifically for educators working with children with autism.
Nov 27 2016
17 mins
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Rank #16: Jared Horvath

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What’s more stressful, end-of-year university exams or a bear attack? Common sense would suggest the latter, but one educational expert has said some students find exams so nerve-racking that the stress response triggered in a test setting is similar to that if a bear was about to maul them.
Oct 31 2016
4 mins
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Rank #17: Thomas Williamson

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Thomas Williamson has been announced as the New South Wales Rhodes Scholar.
Oct 30 2016
11 mins
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Rank #18: Duncan Ross

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What led to Times Higher Education becoming the university rankings giant it is today?

“It was probably put together simply because if you are in journalism, putting lists in a newspaper is a great idea,” answered Duncan Ross, data and analytics director at TES Global, the company behind the THE magazine, at the Australian International Education Conference. “If you put a list in newspaper … people come to your newspaper [and] read your newspaper, to agree with the list, disagree with the list, wonder why they're not on the list or why they're not higher up, etc. Lists are great."
Oct 25 2016
56 mins
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Rank #19: Glyn Davis

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Before it closes its doors in 2020, The Atlantic Philanthropies Foundation – established by American duty-free shopping mogul Chuck Feeney – has likely made one of its last donations in Australia. It’s pledged US$50 million ($65.76 million) to establish a university fellowship dedicated to tackling social inequity.

The federal government has also pledged $40 million to the program over its 20 year lifespan. The University of Melbourne, Queensland University of Technology, and New Zealand’s University of Auckland will educate the fellows and provide additional financial contributions. The program is called The Atlantic Fellows for Social Equity program.
Oct 17 2016
3 mins
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Rank #20: Campus Review | Weekly roundup 9

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Listen to our summary of the top news stories we covered this week.
Jul 25 2019
2 mins
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