Coviu’s PhysioROM helps patients receive physical rehab from their home by automating and standardising the calculation of their range of motion via webcam.
A new class of visa and the establishment of the Australian Space Agency headquarters in Adelaide is generating national and global interest in an incubator program for space industry startups.
Aimed at startups in the sportstech space, the three month program will be run online, with three on-site workshops at the University of Queensland in Brisbane.
Sydney startup DingGo, which connects drivers to independent panel beaters for private repairs, has raised a round of seed funding led by strategic investor SG Fleet Group.
Aiming to bridge the information gap for patients needing a specialist doctor is Patient Connector.
The City of Sydney has partnered with Investible to run a Retail Innovation Program, an accelerator program aimed at helping traditional bricks and mortar retailers get online.
To meet the skill demands of the Fourth Revolution we must look to the capabilities of our existing workforce, moving systematically to a lifelong learning model.
After announcing its launch last November, investment bank Investec has raised $45 million to reach the first close of its Emerging Companies Fund 1.
As the finance sector deals with the fallout, fintech startups are taking note of both the lessons to be learned and the opportunities that have emerged.
Sydney artificial intelligence startup Curious Thing has raised $1.5 million in seed funding from Reinventure Group and Qualgro.
Myriota has announced the first of a string of commercial products that will utilise its low-cost earth-to-satellite transmission technology.
ASIC has joined 28 international bodies in launching the Global Financial Innovation Network (GFIN), which aims to support financial innovation in the interests of consumers.
New Zealand startup Parkable, which enables drivers to find and pay for a parking spot via an app, has acquired Brisbane outfit Park Genie.
Fifty-eight percent of Generation Z Australians want to start a business, compared to 53 percent of millennials, and 34 percent of Gen X, a survey has found.