Calendar of Events for 2023

RSNSW Seal Please check this page regularly since the program is under ongoing development.

Most recent update: 15 November 2022


Follow the links below for events held by the Society in Sydney, in Newcastle by the Hunter Branch, in Mittagong by the Southern Highlands Branch, and in western NSW by the Western NSW Branch.

Sydney Meetings 2023

Wednesday,
1 February

6.30 pm AEDT

1310th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Drones, Smart Munitions, and Cyberspace: the 21st Century Defence of Ukraine and its implications for Australia
Major General (Retd) Fergus (Gus) McLachlan AO

Thursday,
2 March

6.30 pm AEDT

[email protected]: March 2022

Venue: Government House, Sydney (by formal invitation) and Live Streaming

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
15 March

6.30 pm AEDT

RSNSW Open Lecture 2023-1
2022 Jak Kelly Award and RSNSW Scholarship Award Presentations

Venue: Zoom Webinar

Presentations: to be advised
Presenters: to be advised

Wednesday,
5 April

6.30 pm AEST

156th Annual General Meeting
1311th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
3 May

6.30 pm AEST

RSNSW Open Lecture 2023-2

Venue: Zoom Webinar

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
7 June

6.30 pm AEST

1312th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Thursday,
14 June

6.30 pm AEST

[email protected]: June 2023

Venue: Government House Sydney (by formal invitation) and Live Streaming

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
27 June

Time: TBA

Bicentennial Oration 2023

Venue: TBA

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
5 July

6.30 pm AEST

RSNSW Open Lecture 2023-3

Venue: Zoom Webinar

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
2 August

6.30 pm AEST

1313th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Thursday,
10 August

6.30 pm AEST

[email protected]: August 2023

Venue: Government House Sydney (by formal invitation) and Live Streaming

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
6 September

6.30 pm AEST

RSNSW Open Lecture 2023-4

Venue: Zoom Webinar

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Wednesday,
4 October

6.30 pm AEDT

1314th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

Thursday,
2 November

9.00 pm AEDT

Royal Society of NSW and Learned Societies Annual Forum 20223

Venue: Government House, Sydney (by formal invitation) and Live Streaming

Topic: TBA
Presenters: TBA 

Wednesday,
6 December

6.30 pm AEDT

1315th OGM and Open Lecture

Venue: Gallery Room, State Library of NSW, Shakespeare Place, Sydney

Topic: TBA
Speaker: TBA

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Hunter Branch Meetings

The Hunter Branch Event Program for 2023 is still under development.

TBA

TBA

Hunter Branch Meeting 2023-1

Venue: TBA

Topic: TBA 

Speaker: TBA

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Southern Highlands Branch Meetings

The Southern Highlands Branch Event Program for 2023 is still under development.

TBA

TBA

Southern Highlands Branch Meeting 2023-1

Venue: TBA

Topic: TBA 

Speaker: TBA


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Western NSW Branch Meetings

The Western NSW Branch Event Program for 2023 is still under development

TBA

TBA

Western NSW Branch Meeting 2023-1

Venue: TBA

Topic:TBA 

Speaker: TBA 

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Royal Society of NSW Awards for 2022

The Council of the Royal Society of New South Wales is pleased to announce its Awards for 2022 at the 1309th Ordinary General Meeting, held at the State Library on NSW on the evening of 7 December 2022.

These include the Cook Medal, which is the Society’s highest honour, and awards for research and scholarly excellence.  This year, there have been no awards for service to the Society. 

The award winners are listed below, together with links to information about the awards and their recipients. 

The Cook Medal
James Cook Medal — Emeritus Professor John Church AO FAA FTSE FAMS FAGU

Awards for Research Excellence
Clarke Medal and Lecture (Geology) — Professor Andrew (Andy) Baker FAGU
Edgeworth David Medal — Dr Tim Doherty
History and Philosophy of Science Medal — Emeritus Professor Stephen Gaukroger FRSN FAHA FRHistS FRSA
Burfitt Prize — Distinguished Professor Susan Scott FAA FEurASc
Liversidge Memorial Lecture — Professor Timothy Schmidt FRSN FRACI CChem
Warren Prize — Professor Anita Wing Yi Ho-Baillie FRSN FAIP
Jak Kelly Award — Mr Shankar Dutt
Royal Society of NSW Scholarships — Ms Chung Ming (Clara) Liu, Mr Thomas Mesaglio, and Ms Anyang (Anya) Zhao

James Cook Medal
Emeritus Professor John Church AO FAA FTS FAMS FAGU

John Church

The James Cook Medal is awarded periodically by the Royal Society of New South Wales for outstanding contributions to science and human welfare in and for the Southern Hemisphere.

Professor John Church, of the Climate Change Research Centre, UNSW Sydney, is the world’s pre-eminent authority on the rate of 20th century sea-level rise, with his work on quantifying historical changes having been pivotal in evolutionising our modern view of sea level rise, including the first detection of the acceleration in the rate of rise. His ground-breaking papers, published with both national and international colleagues, explain the causes. He has provided substantial improvements in estimates of ocean heat uptake, resolving discrepancies between observations and models as well as a long-standing conundrum about the causes of 20th century sea-level rise. In addition, his work has established that anthropogenic climate forcing is responsible for the majority of observed sea level rise since 1970. His contributions to science and human welfare in and for the Southern Hemisphere have been extensive.

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Awards For Research Excellence

Clarke Medal and Lecture (Geology)
Professor Andrew (Andy) Baker FAGU

Andy BakerThe Clarke Medal is awarded each year for distinguished research in the natural sciences, conducted in Australia and its territories, in the fields of botany, zoology, and geology (considered in rotation). For 2022, the medal has been awarded in geology.

Professor Andy Baker is an international authority in cave science, hydrology and geochemistry, especially as it pertains to our understanding of karst — complex underground systems formed from dissolution of soluble rocks, characterised by sinkholes, caves and speleothems (e.g., stalagmites). Having led over AU$10M in external projects in NSW since 2010, he has also published more than 260 internationally refereed papers, including highly-cited publications in Nature, Nature Communications, and Science.

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Edgeworth David Medal
Dr Tim Doherty

Tim DoherryThe Edgeworth David Medal is awarded annually for distinguished research by a young scientist under the age of 35 years for work undertaken mainly in Australia or contributing to the advancement of Australian science.

Dr Tim Doherty, an ARC DECRA Fellow in the School of Life and Environmental Sciences at the University of Sydney, has made extraordinary contributions in predator-prey dynamics, movement ecology and fire ecology, emerging as the pre-eminent scientist of his generation in developing these fields and in exploring how each is influenced by human modification of the environment. Dr Doherty’s transformative insights have been achieved by combining field observations and experiments with novel theoretical frameworks and global syntheses, with his findings published in the highest impact journals. In 2021 Dr Doherty was ranked in the top 2% of the world’s scientists, a testament of his outstanding work.

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History and Philosophy of Science Medal
Emeritus Professor Stephen Gaukroger FRSN FAHA FRHistS FRSA

Stephen GaukrogerThe Society’s History and Philosophy of Science Medal is awarded annually to recognise outstanding achievements in the History and Philosophy of Science, especially the study of ideas, institutions, and individuals of significance to the practice of the natural sciences in Australia.

Stephen Gaukroger is one of the world’s leading historians of science and philosophy. Educated at the University of London and the University of Cambridge, he has held positions at Cambridge, Melbourne, and Sydney, as well as visiting professorships at Oxford, London, Aberdeen, and the École normale supérieure – Paris Sciences et Lettres. Now Emeritus Professor of History of Philosophy and History of Science at the University of Sydney, he is the author of sixteen books, including an internationally renowned intellectual biography of Descartes (1995). His work has been translated in Arabic, Chinese, French, German, Italian, Portuguese, and Russian. His major work is the 4-volume study of science and the shaping of modernity: The Emergence of a Scientific Culture, 1210-1685 (2006), The Collapse of Mechanism and the Rise of Sensibility: 1680-1760 (2010), The Natural and the Human, 1739-1841 (2016); Civilization and the Culture of Science, 1795-1935 (2020).

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Burfitt Prize Lectureship
Distinguished Professor Susan Scott FAA FEurASc

Susan ScottThe Walter Burfitt Prize, established as a result of a generous gift to the Society by Dr W.F. Burfitt BA MB ChM BSc, is awarded at intervals of three years for research in pure or applied science. The winner must be resident in Australia or New Zealand, and whose papers and other contributions published during the past six years are deemed of the highest scientific merit.

Distinguished Professor Susan Scott is an internationally recognised mathematical physicist who has made fundamental advances in our understanding of the fabric of space-time in general relativity, and in gravitational wave science. She has pioneered breakthrough results probing the existence and nature of space-time singularities, the global structure of space-time, and possible initial and final endstates for cosmological models representing our Universe. Professor Scott has also been a pioneer in the analysis of astrophysical signatures in gravitational wave experiments, including the searches for gravitational waves from asymmetric neutron stars and from inspiralling binary systems of black holes and neutron stars. She has played an important role in the development and promotion of gravitational research worldwide, and a leading role in Australia’s participation in the first direct detection of gravitational waves in 2015.

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Liversidge Lectureship
Professor Timothy Schmidt FRSN FRACI CChem

Timothy Schmidt

The Liversidge Lecture, established under the terms of a bequest to the Society by Professor Archibald Liversidge MA LLD FRS, who was Professor of Chemistry in the University of Sydney from 1874 to 1907 and was one of the Council members who sponsored the Society's Act of Incorporation in 1881, is awarded at intervals of two years for the purpose of encouragement of research in Chemistry.

Professor Tim Schmidt, from the UNSW Sydney School of Chemistry and a theme leader in the ARC Centre of Excellence in Exciton Science, is an internationally recognised leader in his field. His research concentrates on spectral manipulation using excitons, with applications including solar energy conversion including the application of triplet-triplet annihilation upconversion to solar cells, investigations into the mechanism of singlet fission, and luminescence solar concentrators. His laboratory principally performs time-resolved photoluminescence measurements, and upconversion action spectroscopy, work that has been recognised by awards including the Broida Prize (International Symposium on Free Radicals 2015), the Coblentz Award (2010), the RACI Physical Chemistry Lectureship and the RACI Physical Chemistry Medal (2021).

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Warren Prize
Professor Anita Wing Yi Ho-Baillie FRSN FAIP

Anita Ho-Baillie

The Warren Prize consists of a medal and lectureship in recognition of research by engineers and technologists in their early to mid-career.  Early-career researchers will have established a publication record in top-tier journals and wish to reach a broader audience, while mid-career researchers will have completed a larger body of work relevant to society.

Professor Anita Ho-Baillie is a pioneer in the development of next-generation solar cells that are key to transitioning to a carbon-free-economy. Focussing on multi-junction solar cells, the aim of her research is to increase their power conversion efficiency towards 40% and 50% when the efficiencies of commercially available silicon solar cells are around 25%. In addition, her recent breakthroughs in improving the durability of perovskite solar cells are critical steps towards commercial viability. Despite the early stage of her career, her outstanding contributions to the important field of energy research are recognised around the world. Four times a Clarivate Analytics Highly Cited Researcher, in 2021 she was named Top Australian Researcher in Sustainable Energy by The Australian and by leading journal ACS Energy Letters, one of 30 leaders in advancing perovskite solar cells and one of 40 Women Scientists at the Forefront of Energy Research in the World.

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Jak Kelly Award
Mr Shankar Dutt

Shankar Dutt The Jak Kelly Award was created in honour of Professor Jak Kelly (1928–2012), who was Head of Physics at the University of NSW from 1985 to 1989, was made an Honorary Professor of the University of Sydney in 2004, and was President of the Royal Society of NSW in 2005 and 2006. Its purpose is to encourage excellence in postgraduate research in physics. The award is supported by the Royal Society of NSW and the Australian Institute of Physics, NSW branch. The winner is selected from a shortlist of candidates who made presentations at the most recent Australian Institute of Physics (NSW Branch) postgraduate awards meeting.  

Shankar Dutt is a PhD Candidate in the Research School of Physics at the Australian National University. He investigates a nanopore-based sensing platform for the detection of different biomolecules in complex solutions including DNA, proteins and antibodies. This allows tailoring of the biomolecules' translocation kinetics and, combined with artificial intelligence, aims at early diagnosis of neurodegenerative disorders such as Alzheimer's Disease and Multiple Sclerosis.

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Royal Society of New South Wales Scholarships

The Royal Society Scholarships are awarded annually in order to acknowledge outstanding achievements by young researchers in any field of science. Applicants must be enrolled as research students in a university in either NSW or the ACT on 1 January in their year of nomination.

For 2021, three RSNSW Scholarships have been awarded:

  • Ms Chung Ming (Clara) Liu — PhD Candidate, School of Biomedical Engineering, University of Technology Sydney
  • Mr Thomas Mesaglio — PhD Candidate, School of Biological, Earth, and Environmental Sciences, UNSW Sydney
  • Ms Anyang (Anya) Zhao — PhD Candidate, John Curtin School of Medical Research, Australian National University

 

Thomas Mesaglio Mr Thomas Mesaglio works on quantifying our knowledge of Australian plant biodiversity, developing identification tools, survey and species description protocols and general data frameworks for improving this knowledge. Although much of his research focuses on analyses of ‘citizen science’ data, he has published scientific papers in disciplines including marine forensics, bushfire recovery and invertebrate ecology and taxonomy. As part of the Environment Recovery Project team, he received the Department of Industry, Science and Resources’ 2022 Eureka Prize for Innovation in Citizen Science. He has published two books: a guide to scientific etymology and a seashell field guide and is a curator and forum moderator on the citizen science platform iNaturalist, with 39,000 observations and 227,000 identifications made for other users

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Anyang (Anja) Zhao Ms Anyang Zhao's research is focused on the clinically important foodborne pathogen called Listeria, which causes 20-30% of death in humans. She has identified that Listeria infection triggers inflammation and cell death, which are biological processes crucial for overcoming Listeria infection. Excessive inflammation caused by the immune system while fighting off Listeria infection can lead to sepsis and death. Anyang’s research aims to inhibit such excessive inflammation and could lead to the development of therapies against sepsis. During her first year of PhD study, Anyang published a preview article in Cell Host & Microbe (2022) as co-first author, and further co-authored two primary research articles in Science Immunology (2022) and Nature Communications. Her research achievements have been recognised by multiple prizes, scholarships and grants.

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Royal Society of NSW and the Learned Academies Forums

This page provides access to the abstracts, content, and reports from the annual Forum that is conducted jointly by the Royal Society of NSW and the Learned Academies at Government House, Sydney.

Please follow the links below to the content that is available. 

 

Reshaping Australia: Communities in Action coverimage

 

RESHAPING AUSTRALIA: COMMUNITIES IN ACTION

Dates: Thursday 3 November 2022, 9.30 am–5.30 pm AEDT
Venue: Live-streamed and now on YouTube
Brochure: A program brochure, comprising the program, abstracts and speaker biographies, is available from this website.

On this page:

Summary

The tumultuous last decade has witnessed a decline in political consensus and a growing perception that our formal institutions of government have failed to tackle fundamental challenges in areas such as climate change and social inequality.

As the 2022 Federal election demonstrated, many Australian communities, corporations, and interest groups have become increasingly active as voices for political change. The ‘Uluru Statement from the Heart’ is one striking example of a community demanding that they be shapers of policy, not just the recipients of what others think should be done.

Such activism builds on a long tradition of community participation in Australia, which has developed a vibrant and extensive not-for-profit sector. There are now more than 50,000 organisations, a million employees, and five million volunteers, providing services and support in many areas of our civil life.

These community and volunteer efforts are essential in managing the immediate and long-term impacts of social and environmental crises including catastrophic fires, droughts, and floods. Successful initiatives have involved local communities collaborating with corporations, businesses, research, and government agencies to find innovative solutions.

This year, the Royal Society of NSW in partnership with Australia’s Learned Academies and under the gracious patronage of Her Excellency the Honourable Margaret Beazley AC KC, Governor of New South Wales, will explore this dynamic of communities in action. It will canvass some of the latest research on the factors shaping disparities in social, economic and well-being outcomes for Australians and address four key areas - health, education, infrastructure, and the environment.

The Forum will highlight examples of community collaboration with business, not-for-profit, research, and government organisations to drive meaningful change. It will conclude with a consideration of how greater community participation might impact long-term policy development for the benefit of all Australians.

The Royal Society of NSW acknowledges the generous support of Her Excellency the Honourable Margaret Beazley AC KC, Governor of New South Wales, and the Office of the New South Wales Government Chief Scientist and Engineer.

Program and Presentations

The full video recording of each session is accessed by clicking on the YouTube video images, while direct access to each of the speakers' presentations and segments in the sessions is available through the links shown in the program text.  

Welcome and Official Opening
 

Introduction to the Governor and Acknowledgement of Country
Dr Susan Pond AM FRSN FTSE FAHMS
President, Royal Society of NSW

Official Opening
Her Excellency the Honourable Margaret Beazley AC KC
Governor of New South Wales

Welcome and Acknowledgements
Dr Susan Pond AM FRSN FTSE FAHMS
President, Royal Society of NSW

Introduction to the Program and Moderator
Professor Stephen Garton AM FRSN FAHA FASSA
Chair, Forum Program Committee
Principal Advisor, Office of the Vice-Chancellor and President, University of Sydney

Moderator and Rapporteur
Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Emeritus Professor, Griffith University
Chair, The Conversation Media Group

Session I: Setting the Scene
 
Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Moderator and Rapporteur

Professor Richard Holden FASSA
Professor of Economics, UNSW Sydney
President, Academy of Social Sciences in Australia

Alison Frame
Deputy Secretary,  Social Policy Group, Department of Prime Minister and Cabinet
Australian Government

Dr Kalinda Griffiths
Scientia Lecturer, Centre for Big Data Research in Health
UNSW Sydney

Dr James O'Donnell
Lecturer, School of Demography and ANU Social Cohesion Grand Challenge
Australian National University

Panel Discussion and Audience Q&A
Moderated by Emeritus Julianne Schultz

Session II: Health and Communities
 
Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Moderator and Rapporteur

Bernie Shakeshaft (link to talk summary)
Founder and Director
BackTrack Youth Works

Sally Redman AO
Chief Executive Officer
Sax Institute Sydney

Distinguished Professor Elizabeth Elliott AM FRSN FAHMS
Distinguished Professor of Paediatrics and Child Health
University of Sydney

Professor Maree Teeson AC FAHMS FASSA
Professor and Director, The Matilda Centre for Research In Mental Health and Substance Use
University of Sydney

Panel Discussion and Audience Q&A
Moderated by Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz

Session III: Natural and Built Environment
 

Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Moderator and Rapporteur

Louise Adams FTSE
Chief Operating Officer
Aurecon

Professor David Schlosberg FASSA
Professor of Environmental Politics and Director, Sydney Environment Institute
University of Sydney

Tone Wheeler
Principal and Director
Environa Studio

Angelica Kross
Community Activist

Panel  Discussion and Audience Q&A
Moderated by Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz

Session IV: Education
 
Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Moderator and Rapporteur

Professor Peter Shergold AC FRSN FASSA
Chancellor
Western Sydney University

Professor Pasi Sahlberg
Professor of Education
Southern Cross University

Professor Kim Beswick
Professor of Mathematics Education and Director, Gonski Institute for Education 
UNSW (Sydney)

Professor Lisa Jackson Pulver AM FRSN
Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Indigenous Strategy and Services)
University of Sydney

Panel Discussion and Audience Q&A
Moderated by Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz

Session V: Summary and Solutions
 

Panel Discussion:

Emeritus Professor Julianne Schultz AM FAHA
Moderator and Rapporteur

Professor Ariadne Vromen FASSA
Sir John Bunting Chair of Public Administration, Crawford School of Public Policy
Australian National University

Professor Lisa Jackson Pulver AM FRSN
Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Indigenous Strategy and Services)
University of Sydney

followed by a further discussion amongst the panel.

Vote of Thanks:

Dr Susan Pond AM FRSN FTSE FAHMS
President, Royal Society of NSW

Contents of JProcRSNSW, Vol. 155, Part 1, June 2022

Earlier

The complete Volume 155, Part 1, June 2022.

Robert E. Marks
Editorial: Snakes, quantum computers, and Global Risks.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 1-4

Refereed Papers:

Simon J. Devitt. 
Blueprinting quantum computing systems.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 5-39

Christine N. Zdenek.
Australia is the lucky country when it comes to snakes.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 40-47

Reprinted Paper:

Len Fisher and Anders Sandberg.
A safe governance space for humanity: necessary conditions for the governance of Global Catastrophic Risks.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 48-71

The Royal Society of NSW and Five Academies Forum: Power and Peril in the Digital Age

The Governor, Margaret Beazley.
Opening Address.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 72-73

The Organisers.
Preamble.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 74-75

Cathy Foley, Hugh Durrant-White.
Science and Technology underpinning the Digital Age: Past, Present and Future.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 76-84

Frances Foster-Thorpe, Sue Bennett.
Digital Lifetime of a Child Born Today.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 85-90

Shawn Ross, Teresa K.D. Anderson.
Avoiding a Digital Dark Age.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 91-97

Zoran Bolevich, Louisa Jorm.
Health of Our Digital Child.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 98-103

Dale Lambert, Rory Medcalf.
Safety and Security of Our Digital Child.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 104-112

PhD Theses:

Meghan Castelli.
Sex and stress: is stress both a mediator and a consequence of sex reversal in the Central Bearded Dragon (Pogona vitticeps)?
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 113

Elena Castilla.
Robust statistical inference for one-shot devices based on divergences.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 114-115

Ella Kurz.
Parturescence: a post qualitative inquiry into women's opportunities for transcendence and transformation through birth.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 116

Benjamin Kwan.
The development and implementation of youth mental health outcome measures within measurement feedback systems.
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 117-118

Obituary:

Peter Kriesler, Tim Harcourt, and Robert Marks.
Geoffrey Harcourt AC FRSN (1931-2021)
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 119-121

The Royal Society of New South Wales Awards for 2022:
James Cook Medal, Clarke Medal, Edgeworth David Medal, History and Philosophy of Science Medal, Warren Prize, Archibald Ollé Prize, Liversidge Lecture, Jak Kelly Award, RSNSW Scholarships, Poggendorff Lectureship,  RSNSW Medal, RSNSW Citation
Journal & Proceedings of the Royal Society of New South Wales 155: 122-128

Later

Up to Contents

ISSN (online): 2653-1305

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