Australia’s natural resources are an integral part of the Australian economy. The development and production of our natural resources must be conducted in an environmentally sustainable, socially responsible and economic manner.
Population growth, increasing demand for natural resources, rising costs and community expectations place a confluence of pressures to manage natural resources, and on the water industry to develop innovative and more efficient processes.
Existing water services and planning processes in the majority of cities in the world are poorly equipped to support projected population growth and slow to respond to economic uncertainties
To remain internationally competitive, Australia’s mineral resources sector must achieve world class productivity through enhanced collaboration, improved support for development and demonstration of more efficient technologies, and widespread adopti
The ATSE Tasmanian Division, with the Royal Society of Tasmania, held a public lecture in Hobart on 9 November where CSIRO oceanographer Dr Stephen Rintoul delivered a thought-provoking address titled Hunting for Climate Clues in the Southern Ocean
This report examines the potential industry opportunities for wastewater resource recovery in Australia and highlights key learnings from initiatives elsewhere
Australian mineral resource exploration and development can only deliver positive economic and community benefits, and decrease environmental impacts, if it remains efficient and sustainable through ongoing investment in technological innovation
Australia needs to link stormwater management strongly to urban planning processes to maximise the wider benefits of green stormwater infrastructure and technologies to Australian communities
Water is our most essential substance, so we need to focus on optimising its use and stewardship
Options for a sustainable and secure water supply for South East Queenslanders
QLD Division public lecture series 2014
SA Division public lecture series 2014
SA Division public lecture series
ATSE calls on the governments of Australia to develop and commit to a new decadal strategy for national water management
Response to the NWI 2014 triennial assessment of water reform progress in Australia
Direct potable reuse (DPR) – recycling directly to the drinking water distribution system – should be considered as a viable water resource management strategy alongside other supply options around Australia.
This report explores a framework for sustainable water management
in Australia that is able to adapt to future challenges through fostering
the principles of green growth
This submission emphasises the need for a continuing role of an objective and independent authority that reports on the progress of water reform and can adapt rapidly to further needs for water reform
It is essential that communities in urban areas have access to a reliable, consistent water supply congruent with the agreements made between the Commonwealth and States/Territories through the intergovernmental Agreement on the NWI
Report from an International Workshop on Water and its Interdependencies on the Australian Economy, in Sydney on 22 and 23 June 2010
Maintaining a reliable urban water supply to more than six million residents outside of Australia’s capital cities is important for the ongoing success and livelihood of those communities
It is clear that Western Australia is experiencing a time of climate uncertainty; there is no consensus in predicting the future climate of this area in the short to medium term.
Enhancing Australia's prosperity through technology and innovation