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School of Business & School of Engineering and Information Te chnology
Master of Project Management
The Master of Project Management at
the University of New South Wales in
Canberra provides students with the
opportunity to acquire an understanding
and advanced analytical skills in the
key areas required to manage a project
-- integration management
-- scope management
-- communications management
-- risk management
-- quality management
-- schedule management
-- cost management
-- human resource management
-- procurement management
Doctor of Project Management
On completion of a Master of Project
Management, a further period of
research (2 years full-time equivalent)
may be undertaken to lead to the award
of a Doctor of Project Management.
Modes of Study
Courses are available via distance or
intensive delivery mode.
Program participants can tailor their
program in a flexible learning education
environment to suit their experience and
background and focus their studies in
areas best suited to their workplace and
Applications for Semester 2 close
20 June 2013 (Defence funding
applications close 30 April 2013).
Apply online at:
If you require more information about these
programs please contact:
Telephone: +61 2 6268 8068
Organisations are dynamic entities that need to respond to changes
in their industry, the regulatory environment, the technologies they
either deliver or utilise, and their relationships with suppliers and
customers in achieving their strategic objectives. Regardless of
whether changes are proactive or reactive, projects play a key role in
successful change occurring through transformation and innovation.
May 9, 2013
WO2 Andrew Hetherington
AUSTRALIAN soldiers, sailors, airmen
and women at Multinational Base Tarin
Kot gathered at a dawn service marking
Anzac Day in Uruzgan province.
Several hundred ADF personnel,
soldiers from the US, Singapore and
Slovakia and Defence and Government
civilians attended the service.
Defence Parliamentary Secretary
Senator David Feeney, CA LTGEN
David Morrison and Commander Joint
Task Force 633 MAJGEN Michael
Crane joined the troops as they paid
tribute to personnel who had died on
operations, including the 39 Australian
soldiers who have fallen in Afghanistan
Senator Feeney said the Anzac Day
ceremony in Uruzgan was significant for
"The thoughts and prayers of
Australians are focused on this place and
the Australians here like nowhere else in
the world," he said.
In his address, LTGEN Morrison said
he felt privileged to be in Uruzgan on
"There is no place I would rather be
than among this band of brothers and
sisters here on this Anzac morning in
2013," LTGEN Morrison said.
"Standing in front of this simple wall
that bears testament to the humanity and
sacrifice of our fellow band of brothers
and sisters -- with three words in front
Commander Combined Team
Uruzgan COL Simon Stuart said Anzac
Day on operations had a special signifi-
cance for the troops in Tarin Kot.
"Today, we particularly remember
the 39 soldiers who have made the ulti-
mate sacrifice in this place and remind
their families and friends they will never
be forgotten," COL Stuart said.
He also paid tribute to the families of
those currently deployed in Uruzgan.
"We couldn't do what we do here
without the love and support of our fam-
ilies and I thank them on behalf of all the
Defence personnel here."
LAC Kieran Wall, of Air Force's
Security Force, said being a part of the
Anzac Day service at Tarin Kot was a
"It was great to be here because
everyone at the service was on opera-
tions and it was a lot different to being at
home on Anzac Day," LAC Wall said.
"To be a part of the Anzac Day ser-
vice here was special and meant a lot to
me."After the dawn service troops partici-
pated in a dawn run, watched Anzac Day
AFL and NRL football matches on tel-
evision, played two-up in the base gym
and purchased items such as AFL and
NRL jumpers, raising more than $42,000
in auctions and raffles held for charity.
MSgt Christian Michael
MEMBERS of the Combined Air
Operations Centre as part of Task Group
633.2.5 invited the US Air Force's 379th
Air Expeditionary Wing -- known as the
Grand Slam Wing -- to take part in an
Anzac Day dawn service in the Middle
East.During the service, hosted by Task
Group Commander WGCDR Paul Gibbs,
coalition representatives laid wreaths,
including members from Australia, New
Zealand, Britain, the US, France, Canada,
Italy and Belgium. The ode of remem-
brance was read before the playing of the
SQNLDR Alyssa Badgery, of RAAF
Base Williamtown, who played several
hymns on her violin during the ceremony,
said while they were commemorating
wars from long ago, people's lives were
still at risk every day.
"To me that's a very sobering experi-
ence and a real reminder that the cost
of freedom is very high and it's still high
today," she said.
"It will always be important for us to
remember the price of freedom."
CPL Gavin Hicks, also of Williamtown,
said he was privileged to take part in the
service, with other family members hav-
ing served in the ADF as well.
"It was a time to remember those, my
grandfather, and also other family mem-
bers who have been in the Defence Force,
so it's an honour to represent Australia
while I'm deployed here," he said.
UNITY: SQNLDR Alyssa Badgery bows her head on her violin during an
Anzac Day service with coalition members in the Middle East.
Photo: MSgt Brendan Kavanaugh
On a solemn note
Hundreds join TK service
Troops commemorate Anzac Day in Tarin Kot
MOVING: Above, the
Catafalque Party stands
guard at the memorial
during the Anzac
Day dawn service at
Multinational Base Tarin
Kot; left inset, Australian
and coalition personnel
salute during the service;
right inset, LAC Kieran
Wall, of SECFOR, after
Photo: CPL Janine Fabre
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