The Voice to Parliament is a beginning, not an end
Dr Summer May Finlay on the Uluru Statement and Voice to Parliament
Inspiring the women of the future
We spoke to four UOW women driving change.
What does an ageing population mean for Australia?
How do we prepare for Australians living longer?
We bring to life subjects that illustrate the impact UOW’s teaching, research and graduates make in the world.
The Stand exists to unlock the knowledge and expertise inside the University of Wollongong (UOW), telling stories about our people and their accomplishments that inform, educate and inspire. This magazine was born out of a renewed sense of place, purpose and values that will guide the University in fulfilling its role in exploring how to resolve society’s large and complex social, environmental and economic challenges.
We believe education is one of the most powerful transformative forces on communities and individuals. It opens minds and helps people find purpose, meaning – and solutions for the world’s most pressing challenges.
This is our unified story – a story that draws on our past, understands the present, and looks to the future.
Living her dream
When Siobhan Heywood left school in Year 11 to help care for her father, she thought she’d also left behind her dreams of going to university.
UOW medical students leading the way with research projects
Changing medical practice and procedure is usually based on the advice of practitioners with years of experience.
Going global puts Wollongong company on the map nationally
Marketing and technology whiz Geoff McQueen was an undergraduate student at the University of Wollongong when he built his first company, Internetrix, in 2001.
How UOW Liverpool is helping achieve a lifelong dream
When Maria Granapoulous finished high school in the 1970s, university wasn’t an option.
Driving change in healthcare technology
Imagine if patients across Australia had access to life-changing drugs faster than ever before.
How do we understand autism?
It’s estimated that one in 54 Australians live with autism. How can we better understand the needs of individuals in personal and professional settings?