The Sir John Monash Lectures
Monash University Malaysia has launched the Sir John Monash Lectures with the aim to further enhance its positioning in Malaysia and the region and to engage the community through the promotion of thought leadership in key areas that are strategic to the development of the region in the 21st Century.
The Sir John Monash Lectures is addressing key issues that are relevant to various stakeholders in the region, including areas such as - sustainability; socioeconomic development; innovation and technology; health and well-being; societal transformation; Islamic economic thought and halal ecosystem; and international understanding.
The public lecture series covera wide variety of contemporary and multidisciplinary topics. It is presented by high-profile thinkers, international leaders, policy makers, corporate leaders and world-class academicians and experts, who are distinguished in their areas of expertise and whose work have made a significant impact to the global community.
Read the articles:
- A global village to address malaria
- Will it be us or nuclear weapons?
- Harnessing a virus to fight cancer
- The social psychology of globalisation
- Sexual Rights: Leaving no one behind
- Brexit: The future of healthcare in Europe
- Epilepsy: not just a disease
- Nanotechnology: Promise for the future
- A case of state intervention in the economy
- Nobel Laureate graces Monash University Malaysia
- Food for thought
- China's challenges and uncertainties discussed
- Expert says health conditions are linked to early microbiome composition
- Green infrastructure for sustainable development in cities
- When narratives become memories
- Take a closer look before endorsing the TPPA, warns economist
- Gender differences and brain ageing
- The role of ICT in alleviating poverty
- Slow Malaysian GDP growth may affect politics
- Dengue; why more mosquitoes could be good for you
- The mechanisms of Central Nervous System arousal
- All hands needed for sustainable social change
- Insights from archaic genomes into human evolution
- Politics more powerful than law in market development