Partner with us
We are committed to fostering, enhancing and growing partnerships to maximise the impact of our research.
The College has demonstrated a long history of working effectively with business, government, community enterprises, and individuals to deliver sustainable solutions. Our successful collaborations are based on the opportunity to conduct complimentary research to deliver reciprocal benefits to those involved, a commitment to the highest standards of research, and a shared respect for the expertise that each member of the partnership contributes. We welcome the opportunity to broaden and strengthen the relationships we have with our partners, and to forge relationships with new partners, as we work together to deliver social, environmental and economic benefit to our communities.
Helping young audiences to be critical of the media content they consume
School of Social Sciences
This project will expand knowledge of media literacy and inform the production of more content by the ABC aimed at teaching young audiences how to be critical of media content and to how to participate.
Promoting human rights of people with disability
Partner: Attorney-General Tasmania
Faculty of Law
The Tasmania Law Reform Institute (TLRI) has released an Issues Paper on a Review of the Guardianship and Administration Act 1995 (Tas). The Act covers the laws relating to people who are unable to make decisions about their personal and financial matters, or medical treatment. The review responds to national and international developments in law and policy.
Tourism Tracer finds out valuable data about tourist travels
Partners: Tasmanian Government, the Tourism Industry Council Tasmania and the Federal Group
College of Arts, Law and Education
The Institute for the Study of Social Change, together with external and other University partners, have developed an innovative tool to track tourists.
World-first electronic monitoring of family violence offenders
Partner: Tasmania Police
School of Social Sciences
The Tasmanian Institute for Law Enforcement Studies (TILES) worked as part of the world-first pilot program Project Vigilance which provides the capacity for electronic monitoring of family violence offenders.
How language can help us love and care for a frozen land
Antarctica is at a crossroads. This frozen continent at the bottom of our planet has the potential to either become one of the most fiercely contested zones in the world, or the most collaborative.
The intersection of genetics and the law
At the University of Tasmania's Centre for Law and Genetics, experts in their respective fields work together to untangle the ethical, social and legal implications of genetic discoveries and technologies.
How does island life shape Tasmanians?
What does it mean to be an 'islander', on a small piece of land at the bottom of the world?