The PhD in Law is an opportunity for you to engage in high-quality independent research as part of an extended research project. The PhD degree requires submission of a thesis of not more than 100,000 words that makes a substantial contribution to learning in the field of law.
Dr Jessa Rogers is a Wiradjuri academic, artist,. Her PhD at the ANU looked at the use of Indigenous research methods and methodologies with young Indigenous women to understand their experiences of education away from home.. (2015). Australia desperately needs more Indigenous teachers. Our students deserve it. The Guardian.
Dr. Amanda H A Watson is a Research Fellow at the Department of Pacific Affairs, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, Australian National University (ANU). Dr. Watson's research interests include digital technology in the Pacific, mobile phones in Papua New Guinea and strategic uses of information and communication technologies in development efforts.
The Doctor of Philosophy program (PhD) draws upon the supervision expertise of internationally recognised researchers located within the Research School of Management. A number of ANU scholarships are available. The PhD program typically takes between three and five years of full-time research to complete. A part-time equivalent, over a longer period of time, is also an option.
ANU School of Philosophy. The School focuses on research and education in many areas of philosophy. Our particular strengths lie in philosophy of mind, philosophy of science, moral and political philosophy, epistemology, metaphysics and European philosophy.
Due to inconvenience in transportation because of COVID-19, the ANU-APRCET-2019 counseling procedure was postponed tentatively to 1st week of July, 2020.
View Dr. Anu Paradkar MAPS, FCCLP’S profile on LinkedIn, the world's largest professional community. Dr. Anu has 13 jobs listed on their profile. See the complete profile on LinkedIn and discover Dr. Anu’s connections and jobs at similar companies.
Staff biographies Margaret Jolly, Project Lead. Professor Margaret Jolly is an Australian Research Council Laureate Fellow and Professor in Anthropology, Gender and Cultural Studies and Pacific Studies in the School of Culture, History and Language in the College of Asia and the Pacific.