The future of education lies in global partnership. The Alliance harnesses the collective strengths of two universities from opposite sides of the globe, creating international opportunities for all.
Our researchers build international collaborations. We tackle world-relevant challenges and transform communities with practical solutions.
Our educators share best practice and collaborate in pedagogic research to transform the student experience into a truly global education.
We aim to produce internationally skilled graduates who are ready to face the challenges of a global workplace and can excel in their chosen fields
Our Alliance is an award-winning partnership which represents an innovative and unique advancement in the higher education sector.
We invite private and public sector organisations, governments and funding bodies to access our global network.
We are always open to new ideas for collaboration with our international network of researchers and educators. Contact us to find out how and to learn more about the alliance.
Voices of the Alliance features professional and personal experiences from both Monash University and the University of Warwick and describe how the Alliance has contributed to successful collaborations and individual careers and ambitions.
Food insecurity - The limited or uncertain availability of individuals’ and households’ physical, social and economic access to sufficient, safe, nutritious and culturally relevant food - is a complex, persistent and multidimensional issue.
COVID-19 and rising cost of living pressures has exacerbated this and exposed many households to this experience. Food insecurity is a complex problem, with people often experiencing multiple physical, economic and social barriers to fresh food access.
Find out more about the Monash Warwick Alliance collaboration between Dr Sue Kleve, Department of Nutrition at Monash and Dr Martine Barons at the University of Warwick.
The Alliance Program in Emerging Superbug Threats was launched in January of 2022 and joins the global effort to fight Antimicrobial Resistance (AMR). Our innovative program, led by Professor Ana Traven, Head of Infection Research Program at Monash University and Greg Challis, Department of Chemistry, University of Warwick, will train outstanding PhD graduates to become the next generation of AMR research leaders.
Finding new antimicrobial drugs is now even more important but is not simple, requiring an interdisciplinary approach with expertise from various areas to tackle the issue. Read more about some exciting developments in this fight.
The 10th International Conference of Undergraduate Research is coming soon, taking place on 27-29th September 2022. Supported by the Monash Warwick Alliance, the conference sessions will be hosted virtually via our ICUR App, which will be accessible via online and mobile app platforms in early September. Come along to support our undergraduate students and hear about the fantastic range of research projects they have been involved with over the past year.
The Alliance PhD travel grant has provided amazing opportunities for students to connect with academics and fellow research students across the globe. Our Joint PhD program also opens up global opportunities and builds strong networks for our students. Staff are instrumental in encouraging students to apply for these opportunities, which enhance their experiences through the development of new models of education and research collaboration.
We profile two successful PhD students and their journeys to date; Alliance Joint PhD Monash alumnus Sean Mulcahy and Gwendolene Cheve, final year PhD candidate in Politics and International Studies at the University of Warwick, and recipient of the Alliance PhD travel grant in 2019.
The Alliance highlights another ground breaking research collaboration over the past 10 years and into the future - GOTO (Gravitational-wave Optical Transient Observer) The optical search for Gravitational Wave events is the next step in the evolution of Gravitational Wave astronomy.
GOTO began when the University of Warwick and Monash University wanted to address the gap between Gravitational Wave detectors and electromagnetic signals. The project was led by Professor Duncan Galloway, from the Monash University School of Physics and Astronomy and Professor Danny Steeghs of the University of Warwick, Head of the Astronomy and Astrophysics Group.