This column continues my exploration of New England’s built landscape and associated architecture looking at housing, food production and communications in Aboriginal New England.
Margaret Sims Around Australia, university unions are beginning a new round of enterprise bargaining, attempting to negotiate improvements in conditions and pay for all the staff who work in the university sector.
Dar Brookes Rain, or the lack of it, is certainly one of the hot topics at the moment.
Bishop Rick Lewers It probably isn’t too surprising that people ask the bishop his views on same sex marriage. Recent air travel on Qantas didn’t prevent two customers asking my views.
John Malouff Let’s pick up the story where I left off high on Mt Fuji: “At 4.30, we were at about 3700 metres. The going was treacherous on big slippery rocks. We needed to hike less than 200 metres to the summit, but we were progressing very slowly, the rain was increasing, the temperature was dropping, and darkness was approaching.
Meet this week's Armidale RSPCA Pet of the Week - Ned the handsome black cat.
An Armidale Regional Council backhoe made a special appearance at Tiny Town Childcare Centre’s Father’s Day morning tea event.
Jim Belshaw We begin our journey through the New England built landscape and associated architecture in Aboriginal times with a question. If you could shut your eyes and return to New England in 1700, what would you see?
Warren Sheather East of Armidale there is a trio of world class National Parks. First we have Oxley Wild Rivers National Park then New England National Park and close by is Cathedral Rock National Park. A wide range of native plants are protected in these areas.