After being part of a Cranlana Colloquium, alumni often ask about further opportunities to participate in our unique, moderator-led courses. To meet this demand, last year we introduced the Cranlana Advanced series, which offers opportunities for alumni members to take part in two-day events tailored to follow on from the Colloquium.
Following the success of last year’s inaugural Medicine & Society Symposium, we are delighted to announce that registration is now open for the 2014 event, which will be held from Friday 28 February to Saturday 1 March. Places are limited, so we advise booking early.
A Myer Innovation Fellowship could provide you with the unrestricted time and support needed to develop your ground-breaking idea into a plan for action.
Finally! Have a look at our twitter feed @Cranlana for interesting links to articles pertaining to the Colloquium readings.
It all sounds convincing. Reward people exclusively on merit and the result will be higher quality and greater fairness. Surely the under-representation of women will be redressed and the best and brightest will rise to the top? Not so, says Fiona Jenkins, a philosopher in the Research School of Social Sciences at the Australian National University. Merit tends to be defined in a way that perpetuates existing structures.
Tune in to Radio National’s Big Ideas, to hear the Cranlana Programme Alumni Speaker Series. This year's talks are available to download from the ABC website.
In the latest talk for the Cranlana speaker series Australia’s head of the Australian Defence Forces, General David Hurley, explored some of the ethical problems that confront the military. He said that ethics is taught to soldiers principally through the use of case studies, an approach designed to provide practical guidelines for real life moral dilemmas.