The COVID-19 outbreak in Australia has necessitated rapid and substantial change at all levels of society – not least at the level of education. With protective measures and restrictions set to be enforced for many more weeks (if not months), schools and universities have had to adapt to online teaching on an unprecedented scale. The […]
With many Australians staying home to help flatten the curve of COVID-19 infections, education institutions are mobilising to keep classes running as smoothly as possible. Online teaching isn’t new, but many institutions are embracing it for the first time due to the public health crisis. Classes look very different today compared to a few months […]
LearningField, a world-first digital textbook platform by The Copyright Agency, welcomes three new publishers – National Educational Advancement Programs (Neap), Edrolo and Titan Education – offering more than 250 new texts, study guides and video support programs to students and teachers. The new publisher resources add to the list of more than 1,300 e-textbooks and […]
The Copyright Agency has teamed up with APRA AMCOS, ARIA, PPCA and Early Childhood Australia to provide a simple licensing solution to early learning providers. The Early Childhood Education Copyright Licence was created to help early learning providers ensure that they can meet their copyright obligations when exercising the exclusive rights owned by the creators. The […]
The Copyright Agency’s Cultural Fund has supported the development of an online education platform for visual artists, in collaboration with National Association for the Visual Arts (NAVA) and the University of NSW and UNSW Art & Design. NAVA Connect offers artists five online courses to enhance their professional expertise and skills in areas ranging from grant writing, managing a business, marketing, expanding career opportunities and building […]
More than a billion pages of copyrighted material are being photocopied or used electronically by schools and universities for teaching every year. Copyright Agency’s Manager of Surveys & Monitoring, James Tweed, says the agency’s annual surveys capture a sample of how much and what is being copied or shared digitally so that creators, such as […]
Image Credit: Photo by Unsplash.
Image Credit: Image courtesy of the Australian Book Industry Awards (ABIA).
Image Credit: Griffith Review covers: Griffith Review 65: Crimes and Punishments – Jesse Marlow, Lal Lal 2012. Griffith Review 66: The Light Ascending – Monica Rohan, Cold Frizzle 2016. Griffith Review 68: Getting On – Anna Di Mezza, Memory’s Persistence 2016.
09 Jun, 2020
11 Jun, 2020
Book-Length Journalism Projects
14 Jun, 2020
26 Jun, 2020
What to Do After Typing THE END