A suspension of bilateral military co-operation is less critical for Australia than it is for Indonesia. There would be cause for much greater concern if co-operation with Indonesia was to break down in other more important areas of the relationship.
The apparent terrorist attacks on Monday in Berlin and Ankara will cause widespread concerns about similar incidents internationally in the lead-up to Christmas
Applications for the Yuill Scholarship, which the ANU College of Law has established, are now open. The scholarship provides funding to support participation in the International Court of Justice (ICJ) Traineeship Program.
Malcolm Turnbull returned from the APEC Leaders' summit in Peru all fired up about counter-terrorism, and that was the theme of his national security statement to the House on Wednesday.
The ANU College of Law awards a Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) Scholarship annually. Kashpee Wahid (BA/ LLB (Hons) ’13, GDLP ’14) is this year’s recipient of this prestigious scholarship. Only one such scholarship is awarded in Australia.
Leading Australian military law scholar and former Defence intelligence officer, Professor Clive Williams, has urged Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull to draw down Australian military involvement from Iraq once the Islamic State (IS) stronghold of Mosul is re-captured.
Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull announced this month that the government will seek to amend the Criminal Code to assist in the fight against Islamic State (IS) in Iraq and Syria. Kevin Boreham explores exactly what is lawful in conflict, how do we decide who a citizenis, and who would lose protection under the changes.
Five senior academics from the ANU College of Law will represent Australia this week at the 77th Biennial Conference of the International Law Association, the key global gathering of international law scholars and practitioners.
ANU International Law expert Professor Donald Robertson explains how the international tribunal ruling on the South China Sea will reshape the legal discourse in the region.
Overreaction to events by British police plays into the hands of those who want to undermine society through acts of terrorism or the threat of terrorist violence writes ANU Law expert Clive Williams.