Our research is helping to maintain the integrity of our environments, from oceans to land to climate, and ensure our natural resources are used sustainably.
Canine ehrlichiosis, caused by Ehrlichia canis, is a tick-borne dog disease recently detected in parts of Australia. We're helping respond.
Darwin’s parks and gardens provide a cool haven in the tropical capital city. As the climate heats up, we want to hear from you on how Darwin can create better green spaces.
We're taking you on a virtual tour of our Australian National Insect Collection from your home. Come inside.
On the remote beaches of western Cape York, rangers are using AI, cloud computing and Indigenous knowledge to protect endangered sea turtle hatchlings from feral pigs.
There aren’t many parts of the world where you can discover a completely new assemblage of living creatures. But after […]
New research shows global CFC-11 emissions, which unexpectedly and concerningly began to rise in 2013, are lowering once again.
In this three-part series, we explore the ways you can help scientists understand extreme events. This week we focus on post-disaster recovery and resilience.
In this three-part series, we explore the ways you can help scientists prepare for and understand extreme events. This week it’s all about the base(line).
We're working with the National Landcare Program to produce interactive maps showing vegetation cover and fire impact in Australia.
The underground orchid, Rhizanthella, is perhaps the strangest Australian orchid of them all. We explain why.
In a year of "unprecedented" times and cancelled sausage sizzles, Wombat Wednesday has been a lighthearted reminder of the innate toughness of Aussies, and our wildlife too!
Remember the hole in the ozone layer? It still opens every spring and the hole in 2020 was a doozy. But overall things are getting better.