webinar register page

Webinar banner
With the Falling of Dusk - Presented by Professor Stan Grant Jnr
A free public event hosted by the Western NSW Branch of the Royal Society of New South Wales and Charles Sturt University.

The world is at a critical inflection point with rising authoritarianism and waning democracy. The world’s super power the United States is waning and being challenged by a rising power, China. Not since the lead up to World War One have we seen such a fundamental shift in the global order. After two decades of terrorism, war, economic collapse and now a devastating global pandemic what is to become of us?
Renowned award winning journalist and Charles Sturt University Chair of Indigenous/Australian belonging, takes us on a journey through a world of change calling on three decades of front line reporting in Australia and around the globe. Stan explores questions of history and identity and argues the west may need to give up power to keep it.

Oct 19, 2021 12:45 PM in Canberra, Melbourne, Sydney

* Required information
Loading

Speakers

Stan Grant
Professor @Charles Sturt University
Professor Stan Grant holds the CSU Vice Chancellor's Chair of Australian-Indigenous Belonging at Charles Sturt University. He is is a highly respected and awarded journalist with a 30-year career that includes experience in radio, television news and current affairs with the ABC, SBS, and CNN. Formerly, he was the ABC's Global Affairs and Indigenous Affairs Analyst. Stan Grant has been awarded three Walkley awards, two Peabody awards, four Asia TV awards, an Australian TV Logie award, an International Indigenous Trailblazer Award, two Australian Academy of Cinema Television awards, an Australian Heritage Literature award and an Association of International Sports Journalists award, among many others. He has also published four critically acclaimed and best-selling books on identity and Australian Indigenous history, and in 2019 wrote, and featured in, the full-length documentary film, The Australian Dream which won the AACTA Award for best feature documentary in 2019.