2021: Your last chance to join the experiment
17 Aug 2020
When we imagined the 3Ai Masters in 2018 we knew it would be an experiment in education.
The 3Ai PhD sculpting a landscape of practice
3 Aug 2020
The 27th July marked another exciting first for 3Ai – the launch of our experimental PhD program. Meet the candidates and find out how they will be taking the next steps towards...
Graduation of the #3Aifirstcohort and Director, Genevieve Bell's commencement address
24 Jul 2020
The graduating class of 2020: Alison Kershaw, Brenda Martin, Felicity Millman, Olivia Reeves, Matthew Phillipps, Kathy Reid, Danny Bettay, Glen Berman, Charlotte Bradley, Tom Chan, Sam Backwell, Zaiga Thomann, Stephen Fry, Hrishikesh...
Will science and technology make the oceans transparent? The future of undersea nuclear deterrence.
21 Jul 2020
This article is by Dr Elizabeth T. Williams, Senior Fellow at 3Ai.
The many machines of the Masters of Applied Cybernetics: building cyber-physical systems
25 Jun 2020
Blog published by Mina Henein, Researcher and Lecturer for the Master of Applied Cybernetics
How do you teach a new branch of engineering into existence?
19 Jun 2020
Prototype, test, iterate.
Building a new branch of engineering: a quest for reimagined transdisciplinary praxis
12 Jun 2020
This article is by Prof Katherine A. Daniell, Research Lead at 3Ai.
Investigating autonomous capabilities for unmanned vehicles
31 May 2020
This project aimed to deepen our understanding of the decisions undertaken while creating cyber physical systems (CPS) with autonomous capabilities – and what better way to do so than to create one...
Radio Girl — the story of the extraordinary Mrs Mac
29 Apr 2020
“As you climbed the rickety stairs of an old woolshed at Sydney harbour in 1944, you would hear the thrum of clicks and buzzes. Rows of men and women in uniforms and...
Responsibility to a beautiful land and its peoples
6 Feb 2020
I was so honoured to be recognised with an Order of Australia in this year’s Australia Day Awards. I see it as a big responsibility. By Distinguished Professor Genevieve Bell