Professor Lelia Green: ECU, the ARC Centre of Excellence for the Digital Child, and the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child Draft Statement on the Rights of the Child in a Digital Environment.
Event: Wednesday 4 November 2020.
Dr Laura Glitsos (The Conversation): In times of flux and crisis, nostalgia works like a social ointment, mixed and mashed together through imperfect memory. Read more.
The newly branded ECU Galleries incorporates Gallery25 and Spectrum Project Space and aims to consolidate practice-led research on the Mount Lawley Campus.
By Associate Professor Panizza Allmark in the School of Arts Humanities - on The Conversation.
Exhibition by artist, Eveline Ruys, taking place from 27 October to 13 November with the opening night on 29 October 2020. Divinities explores human-animal relationships and the empathic bonds we form.
In the Making... features works acquired from Graduation exhibitions for the ECU Permanent Art Collection.
Preliminary findings of new research from Dr Bronwyn Harman examining the attitudes towards people who are childless or child-free. (Sydney Morning Herald)
Parents, carers and teachers have been warned to be wary of their kids' social media use after a horrific video recently went viral. The video was originally livestreamed on Facebook but was also shared on Twitter and Instagram before it was reported and removed. Read more (ABC).
What can we do to stay connected in the middle of a pandemic? Read more
Masks have emerged as unlikely fashion heroes as the COVID-19 pandemic has developed. Every conceivable colour and pattern seems to have become available, from facehuggers to Darth Vader to bejewelled bridal numbers (The Conversation).
New ECU research has found homeless youth aged 12 – 15 have fewer options and live in riskier circumstances than homeless 16 and 17-year-olds.
Installation begins on the large-scale public artwork created by School of Arts and Humanities’ Senior Research Fellow and Artist, Dr Lyndall Adams, and assisted by PhD Candidate and Assistant Artist Harrison See.
School of Arts and Humanities researchers are exploring how real-time virtual reality (VR) chat could transform interview-based communication in a post-COVID world.
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