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20 December 2019
We have chosen to refresh our organisational design with a new structure and governance. This structure includes two new scientific divisions, a new corporate division, and the ongoing Office of the Chief Scientist
20 December 2019We have been observing the Earth and its processes for centuries to understand the world around us and how it’s changing.
11 December 2019
Data on the delay of Global Positioning System (GPS) signals reaching Australia is being used to help improve the accuracy of rainfall predictions.
4 December 2019
Geoscience Australia and the Australian National University (ANU) are celebrating a collaborative effort to create a single cloud-free image of Australia’s soil and rock cover – effectively stripping our landscape bare.
19 November 2019
Collaboration between Australia and the United States on critical minerals is now even stronger through the signing of a project agreement today.
15 November 2019
Geoscience Australia confirmed its role as a leading global collaborator last week at one of the world’s largest gatherings of Earth observation practitioners and policy makers – GEO Week 2019.
5 November 2019
Today (5 November) marks World Tsunami Awareness Day and experts from the Joint Australian Tsunami Warning Centre are reminding those living near coastal areas to recognise the natural warning signs for tsunami and to know how to respond.
4 November 2019
Minister for Resources and Northern Australia, Matt Canavan, and the Northern Territory Minister for Primary Industry and Resources, Paul Kirby, today announced a new seismic survey in the Northern Territory’s Barkly region will wrap up this week.
4 November 2019Geoscience Australia’s Alice Springs satellite ground station hosts two 9 metre antennas, a 2.4-metre antenna, and associated infrastructure. The satellite ground station is one of three forming a global Landsat satellite ground station network and has been in operation since 1979.
29 October 2019Ever opted to take the stairs over the lift for the sake of additional exercise? You’ll be pleased to know that on reaching the top, you’ll appear to weigh an average 100 mg less than what you did at the bottom!