More Alumni Awards
Suhanya has over 30 years of experience as a museum curator and leader. She was previously Deputy Director of the Art Gallery of NSW, where she was responsible for all curatorial areas including Australian and international art. She also worked on the AGNSW’s expansion project with the architecture firm Sejima and Nishizawa and Associates (SANAA.)
She was at the Queensland Art Gallery/Gallery of Modern Art, Brisbane until 2013, where she held a range of senior curatorial positions. She was instrumental in building its contemporary Asia Pacific collection and led the museum’s international position through major curatorial projects such as the Andy Warhol exhibition (2007–2008), The China Project (2009), Surrealism: Poetry of dreams (2011), Matisse : Drawing life (2011) and Portrait of Spain : Masterpieces from the Prado (2012).
Suhanya is currently Museum Director at M+ Hong Kong at the West Kowloon District: a major new museum of modern and contemporary visual culture designed by the eminent Swiss architects Herzog & de Meuron which opened to the public in November 2021. Suhanya leads M+ as a whole and oversees all museum activities, including acquisitions, programming, collections care, development, research, institutional collaborations, and museum operations. Since joining M+, she has led the museum’s mission, broadening its international reach and championing its deep connection with its local community.
Suhanya is on the Board of CIMAM, the International Committee for Museums and Collections of Modern Art. She is also a member of the Bizot Group. She is a Trustee of the Geoffrey Bawa Trust and the Lunuganga Trust, Sri Lanka since 1994.
Previously, she was a member of the Asian Art Council at the Guggenheim Museum, New York and served on the boards of the Australia–China Council, Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, Canberra and the Griffith University Asia Institute, Brisbane and LendLease Public Art Advisory Committee. Suhanya was awarded the 2020 Republic of France Chevalier dans l’ordre des Arts et des Lettres.
Adam started his career in strategy consulting at Boston Consulting Group and PricewaterhouseCoopers both in Sydney and Copenhagen. He worked with several major retail, media and consumer clients on their growth strategies before founding The Iconic in 2011.
The Iconic was founded on the premise of customer experience leadership and the power of diverse, high performing teams. It is now one of the largest online fashion retailers in Australia and has won multiple awards including “Best New Online Retailer” at the 2012 Online Retailer Industry Awards (ORIA's) within its first year and, more recently, the "Best Fashion Retailer" and "Best Online Only Retailer" awards at the 2020 Power Retail All Star Bash.
Adam’s goal is to create technology companies that help shape positive values-based societies, instead of creating social anxiety and isolation. He imagines a future where work connects our strengths and sense of purpose, so we can contribute against the values we care most about.
In 2017, Adam co-founded Hatch to connect university students to meaningful paid work while they studied. In 2020, when COVID-19 upturned society with skyrocketing unemployment, Adam responded by launching repurposing Hatch's matching technology to launch The Hatch Exchange - rapidly redeploying thousands of Covid-19 impacted workers into new parts of the economy using their transferable skills and interests. The Hatch Exchange has assisted over 150 Australian businesses employ over 10,000 stood-down staff.
Adam was awarded the 2018 Westpac Top 20 Business of Tomorrow for his work on Hatch and the 2014 Young Executive.
Just a year after graduating from Sydney Law School, Niny played an integral role on the Timor-Leste legal team negotiating the Timor Sea Treaty with the Australian Government, resulting in the lion’s share of the natural resources going to Timor-Leste.
Niny was part of the Timorese diaspora in Australia, who returned to Timor-Leste to help efforts as the country neared Independence. There were few Timorese with a legal education and the skills and knowledge to support Timor-Leste's Independence. She spent seven years advising the Timor-Leste Prime Minister and Minister for Natural Resources on petroleum-related matters, drafting petroleum legislation and contracts, serving on the Executive of the Timor Sea Designated Authority and, managing the Joint Petroleum Development Area.
Niny then joined the Norwegian state oil company, Statoil, where she became Chief Counsel for Sustainability and Global Head of Legal for New Energy Solutions. She was in this role at a defining period when Statoil was transitioning from a petroleum company to Equinor, a forward-looking energy company, with significant renewable energy and emerging technology interests.
Niny is currently a member of the executive management team responsible for the international upstream sector which is looking at innovative solutions to drive Equinor to accelerate the energy transition in accordance with the Paris Agreement. She is also a Director for the International Association of Energy Negotiators.
Dr David Skellern is an Australian electronic engineer and computer scientist with a doctorate on radioastronomy instrumentation. Along with colleagues he is credited for the first chip-set implementation of the IEEE 802.11a wireless networking standard. This innovation has been described as a revolution in world communications, allowing high speed wireless communications.
Throughout his career, David has been motivated by the desire to see science and engineering used for the good of humanity. He has always been generous with his knowledge and is a master of collaboration, bringing together the industry, education and research sectors.
In 1997 David co-founded Radiata, a company engaged in the commercial development of WLAN communications. The company demonstrated the world's first chip-set implementation of High-Speed WLAN, based on the research Skellern conducted with Neil Weste in the 1990s at Macquarie University. Radiata was sold to Cisco Systems in 2001 for $565 million.
David has devoted the majority of his professional life to education and research in public institutions. After time as a researcher and lecturer at the University of Sydney, he was appointed Professor at Macquarie University, where he founded the Department of Electronics and collaborated with CSIRO to develop high-speed WiFi. After seeing through the commercialisation of WiFi, he was appointed as a director of the National Institute of Communication Technology, Australia, which became known as NICTA. After spending some years as CEO of NICTA, David went on to become the chairman of the Capital Markets Cooperative Research Centre, now called the RoZetta Institute, where he remains today.
Dr Skellern was appointed to the Order of Australia in 2012 and awarded the 2017 IEEE Masaru Ibuka Consumer Electronics Award (with John O'Sullivan) "for pioneering contributions to high-speed wireless LAN technology”.
David has given years of service on the selection committees of the ARC and CRC grants. He has worked on international standards boards and professional bodies such as the IEEE. He has served on academic advisory committees at several universities and has been on countless not-for-profit boards and is currently Chairman of CSIRO’s Australia Telescope Steering Committee.
Jane Sloane has spent the last 20 years working to advance women’s and girls’ human rights globally. In her role as Senior Director, Women’s Empowerment and Gender Equality, Jane devised a new program called Accelerate Women’s Entrepreneurship, designed to support one million women entrepreneurs in Asia break free of violence and have the economic security needed to realise their potential, support their children to stay in school and ensure the health, nutrition and wellbeing of their families. Jane has worked to help women in Bangladesh end child marriage in their communities, women in Timor-Leste to access finance and opportunities to support them to leave domestic violence situations, and women in Laos to create an artisan renaissance in their village and bring back girls who were trafficked to Thailand.
In her current role, Jane developed a program for The Asia Foundation focused on advancing the women, peace and security agenda in Asia to support women being at the front line of helping broker peace agreements and countering violent extremism. In addition, Jane’s work has help support Asian women’s leadership on food, water, land and energy security and connecting women leaders to key forums where they can advocate for gender inclusive approaches to climate governance and financing.
Jane is continually writing, speaking, and advocating for women’s and girls’ empowerment and her prodigious social media engagement is testimony to how she lives and breathes this fierce commitment to advocating for women’s and girls’ human rights.
Recognizing the gendered impacts of climate change, Jane works with governments in Asia to ensure gender inclusive approaches to policies addressing climate change and disaster risk management and demonstrating the potential for green jobs for women. She also works to ensure young women studying STEM have access to mentors and experiences to encourage them to learn about green design, construction, waste management, and gender inclusive approaches to AI and coding.
In 2012 Jane was awarded an Advance Global Ambassadors Award for work with women and girls. In 2013 Jane was recognised in the Australian Financial Review 100 Women of Influence Awards and was also awarded Atlantic Fellowship by the Inequalities Institute, London School of Economics to become a global fellow in 2017.
At 32 years old, Nicole Seebacher MD PhD is an extraordinary and outstandingly promising cancer researcher and doctor currently studying at the University of Oxford. Over the last 12 years, her research has focused on developing novel agents targeting drug-resistant cancers, those that are the most aggressive and hard-to-treat manifestations. Her innovation, creativity and dogged persistence have contributed to current clinical trials of a new drug for treating advanced cancer patients in Australian hospitals.
Nicole’s research contributions are internationally recognised. Since starting research, she has received 31 awards and over $120,000 in scholarships and prizes. She has authored 22 research publications in high impact journals, including Nature and the British Journal of Pharmacology. She has received over 1,000 citations and has presented her work at over 40 national and international cancer conferences. Nicole also authored the Senate submission “Gender segregation in the workplace and its impact on women's economic equality” (Parliament of Australia, 2017), and the gender policy “Gender Equity in Medical Specialties.
In addition to her research, Nicole has worked full-time as a ward doctor caring for COVID-19 patients since 2020. She has also held numerous leadership positions, including the Graduate Studies Committee of the USYD Academic Board, Non-Executive Board Director of the Australian Medical Students Association, and a Council member of SUPRA.
Nicole was a NSW finalist for the 2019 Young Australian of the Year for her remarkable contributions to science and the community. In 2018, Nicole made the prestigious 2018 Forbes Asia 30 Under 30 list. In 2017, she was the NSW Young Woman of the Year, receiving this recognition for her continuing voluntary work as a mentor for Aboriginal students.
Nicole has already made significant contributions to the Australian community and is an inspiring role model for young Australian women.
Olivia Morris is a lawyer who is passionate about gender equality, the evolving media environment, and public interest litigation. She has varied experience, including volunteering for Teach Us Consent, an organisation contributing to the national debate about ‘consent’ and inadequacy of sex education in Australian schools. She managed a 20+ team responsible for reviewing 7,000 sexual assault survivor testimonials for defamation risk, which contributed to Chanel Contos’ work to change consent law in NSW. She has also done policy research for the Grata Fund, Australia’s first public interest litigation fund.
During her degree, Olivia was a Research Assistant at the Sydney Centre for International Law and participated in the FASS law reform project for JustReinvest NSW. She was also the Co-founder and Editor-in-Chief of a national, non-partisan student publication, Et Cetera, which served as a platform for cause-based student organisations and opinion pieces on the universal student experience. One of the articles she commissioned received 800,000 views and was re-published by outlets including SBS.
She won the 2020 Clayton Utz Senior Negotiations Competition, was a Regional Finalist in EY’s 2018 Corporate Finance Woman of the Year Competition and graduated with First Class Honours, receiving the University Medal.
Olivia is also a Lawyer for Allens’ disputes and investigations team, since starting at the firm in 2018 as a Paralegal.
Katie is passionate about creating meaningful change to people and communities who are often not seen or heard and therefore reducing their interests to be addressed.
Katie is a highly sought strategic advisor across multiple disciplines and industries. In her role as a Project Manager, Sydney Policy Lab, Katie collaborates with academic and community partners to deliver place-based projects addressing social, economic and environment justice. Katie is a Non-Executive Director with Relationships Australia (NSW), an Advisory Panel member with Opal HeathCare, an Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander advisory committee member with KU Children’s Services and a Project Manager, Indigenous Engagement at TSA Management.
Katie was a recipient of the UN Women National Committee Australia MBA Scholarship where she recently became the University’s first Indigenous MBA graduate.
At the commencement of her degree, Katie was working with Indigenous communities across Australia to deliver economic outcomes through the management of a tourism investment portfolio at Indigenous Business Australia (IBA). Later transitioning into employment at the University where she advised on embedding Indigenous strategy through a portfolio of faculties and business units. Katie contributed significantly to the University’s Sustainability Strategy and the Walanga Wingara Mura Design Principles.
In 2020, Katie moved into the Research portfolio as Project Manager, Strategic Collaborations within the Office of the Pro Vice Chancellor Research, where she collaborated with senior stakeholders across the university and external partners to deliver strategic research partnerships. Katie is currently seconded to the Sydney Policy Lab where she is working with the team on the Real Deal Project – a coalition of partner organisations with a research action agenda to reimagine the Australian economy.
Katie is also a member of the SAGE@Sydney (Science in Australia Gender Equality) Self-Assessment Team where she chairs the Organisation and Culture working group.
Katie proudly identifies with her Aboriginal heritage of the Wiradyuri people in Central NSW and lives on Darug land in Western Sydney.
Dr Vimallan Manokara is the Head of MINDS (Movement for the Intellectually Disabled of Singapore) Institute, driving applied research and innovation in disability services.
Vimallan completed a Doctor of Philosphy (Medicine) degree. His thesis topic, “The Framework of Sustainable Employment for People with Disabilities”, attracted strong interest from colleagues in the International Association for the Scientific Study of Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (IASSIDD). It led to an invitation to take a leadership role in the establishment of a Special Interest Research Group on Employment, where he built a team of young disability researchers informing disability policy formulation.
Vimallan worked collaboratively at the national level with various government agencies to lead the Inclusive Health Care and the Inclusive Community Living pilot projects for People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities (IDD). Additionally, he led the establishment of the Disability Research Coalition with support from the National Council of Social Services (NCSS) to drive research and innovation across the disability sector in Singapore. One such work is the development of a social inclusion index to measure the extent the social inclusion needle for People with IDD has shifted nationally and within specific communities. He also led the initiative to establish Singapore’s first Self-Advocacy Project for people with IDD which will be replicated across other disability support organisations.
Vimallan played a key role in concpetualising and driving a number of initiatives which aligned to key focus areas under Singapore’s 3rd Disability Enabling Master Plan. This includes building a research base that informs policies including Quality of Life measurement, development of inclusive employment options, transition from school, focus on lifelong learning for People with IDD, synergise partnerships between, health education and social services, as well as improving data collection and analytics to inform service transformation and enhancement for People with IDD.
Will has been competing as a sailor since he was 13 years old. He currently holds the #1 World Ranking in the 470 Class. He is also the 2014, 2015, 2017, 2018 and 2019 470 Class World Champion.
Will represented Australia and won a Silver Medal in the 2016 Rio Olympics, then a Gold Medal in the 2020 Tokyo Olympics. The win is more impressive given that the team was confined to training in Australia for 18 months while competitors were training across Europe. He also represented Australia and the University of Sydney at the World University Games and the Australian University Games in 2008.
Will is an active contributor to the sailing community, racing at his home clubs, the Newcastle Cruising Yacht Club, the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia and the Royal Sydney Yacht Squadron. He competed in the Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race in conjunction with community involvement with Blacktown School to encourage those with challenged upbringings to engage in positive community sport. He is involved in the annual fundraising sailing charity days on Sydney Harbour and in the community initiatives of 'Get Into Sailing'. He also participates in Sailability (Sailors with DisAbilities) and fundraises on behalf of the Newcastle Toy Library where he has volunteers.
Dr Nikki-Anne Wilson’s research focuses on rare dementia syndromes. Her contribution to the field has been recognised by multiple first-author papers in high-impact journals, a co-authored publication and 15 international and local presentations at conferences and symposia.
Nikki-Anne has received numerous awards for her research including the Brain and Mind Centre (BMC) Research Excellence and Impact award; best presentation awards at the Australasian Cognitive Neuroscience Society and Sydney Postgraduate Psychology conferences and, an Australasian Society for Social and Affective Neuroscience travel award. She represented the University of Sydney Faculty of Science twice in the Three Minute Thesis (3MT) Final where she was a runner-up in 2021. She was also granted funding by the Australian Association of Gerontology RM Gibson Research Grant and a Postdoctoral Fellowship at Neuroscience Research Australia prior to the completion of her PhD.
Nikki-Anne’s contribution to the academic community is equalled by her extensive science outreach as an in-demand speaker and mentor, including the Australian Museum, Sydney Science Festival, International French School, Loreto Kirribilli, CSIRO STEM Professionals in School, Stanton Library, Reading Science Group, NSW Education Standards Authority, and the Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition & Behaviour.
Nikki-Anne is passionate about supporting a diverse and inclusive academic community. Her experience on multiple cross-faculty committees as HDR Student Liaison and Communications Coordinator helped drive her unique ability to liaise with diverse industries, leading to a cross-sector dementia prevention collaboration between science and the arts. Her academic service was recognised by being awarded the Faculty of Science Postgraduate Research Prize for Leadership from the University of Sydney and she was recently principal organiser of the 2021 Dementia Prevention Conference for the Dementia Centre for Research Collaboration.
Michael Mossman delivered successful and award-winning architectural projects during his long-standing appointment with the NSW Government Architect. His growing reputation and impact on academia and the profession is a credit to his advocacy of First Nations concerns in the designed environment.
On appointment to the University of Sydney, Michael initiated and continues research and teaching-based involvement with the Indigenous community of Yarrabah, QLD. He was appointed Associate Dean Indigenous in the School of Architecture in 2020 and is one of only a handful of Indigenous architecture PhD graduates in the country. Since his appointment, he has reimagined the delivery of core units across the school, at the same time, he completed a PhD.
Michael helped build capacity across the School for assessments and teaching material that foreground First Nations perspectives and brought an extensive Indigenous design network to the School, capitalising on it to strategic effect through exhibition, seminar, workshop and publication initiatives such as the de-colonial Our Voices project.
Beyond the University, Michael has leveraged his academic position to engage with industry and the profession as Co-Chair of the Australian Institute of Architects' (AIA) Reconciliation Working Group since 2018. In that role, he initiated the preparation of a Reconciliation Action Plan.
Michael is also member of the First Nations Advisory Working Group and Cultural Reference Panel. This work has led to Architects Accreditation Council of Australia to include more meaningful engagement with First Nations People as part of the competency standards for professional accreditation of architects.
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Dr Lindy Lee (BVArts '82 BVA(Hons) '82 DipVArts '84)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Joanne Howarth (BEc '81)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Patrick Grove (BCom '97)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Professor Wendy Erber (MBBS '81 MD '00)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Assistant Professor Garry Huang (BE(CivilPEng) '04)
Outstanding Achievements of Young Alumni Award: Dr Anastasia Volkova (PhD(Research) '19)
The Convocation Medal for undergraduate leadership: Yinfeng Shen (BCom '21)
The Edmund Barton Medal for postgraduate leadership: Baoying Tong (BE(Hons) '15 MMgt '20)
The John C Harsanyi Medal for innovation: Joseph Bennett (BCom(LibStud) '19 GCDS '19 MDS '21)
The Nigel C Barker Medal for sporting achievement: Madii Himbury (BAppSc(Ex&SportSc) '19 MPH '21)
The Rita and John Cornforth Medal for research excellence: Dr Marilena DeMayo (PhD(Research)'20)
The Sister Alison Bush Medal for contribution to Indigenous community: Dr Gary Fry (PhD(Research) '20)
President's Award (awarded posthumously): Professor Robert Jansen (BSc '68 MBBS '71 MD '87)
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Dr Akram Omeri (PhD (Nursing) '96)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Dr Alexander Abrahams (BDS '82)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Professor Richard Scolyer (MD '06)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Premesh Chandran (MInternatStud '96)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Dr Andrew Browning (MBBS '95)
Outstanding Achievements of Young Alumni Award: Dr Hussain Nadim (PhD (Research) '19)
The Convocation Medal for undergraduate leadership: Annabelle Traves' (BMus(Perf) '19)
The Edmund Barton Medal for postgraduate leadership: Dr Jessica Talbot (BSc(Vet) '12 BVSc '13 PhD (Research) '19)
The John C Harsanyi Medal for innovation: Dr Mo'ayyad E. Suleiman (PhD(Research) '19)
The Nigel C Barker Medal for sporting achievement: Nicholas Phipps (MIntBus '19)
The Rita and John Cornforth Medal for research excellence: Dr Michelle Barakat-Johnson (GradCertPainMgt '06 PhD(Research) '19)
The Sister Alison Bush Medal for contribution to Indigenous community: Dr Bronwyn Bancroft (MSA '03 MVArts '07 PhD(Research) '19)
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Nicole Larkin (BDesArch ’11 MArch ’14)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Edwina Sharrock (BN '03)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Rosemary Morrow (BScAgr '69)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Susan Lloyd-Hurwitz (BA(Hons) '89)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Rhett Butler AM (BE(Mech) '79 ME '83)
Outstanding Achievements of Young Alumni Award: Elizabeth New (BSc (Adv)(Hons) ’06 MSc ’07)
The Convocation Medal for undergraduate leadership: Emelia Jayne Milliner (BCom BE(Hons) '19)
The Edmund Barton Medal for postgraduate leadership: Hannah Maree Rayner (MD '18)
The John C Harsanyi Medal for innovation: Sally Kim (BPharm '10 MPh(Research) '15 PhD '18)
The Nigel C Barker Medal for sporting achievement: Tom Robertson (BMedSc '16 MPHlth '19)
The Rita and John Cornforth Medal for research excellence: Moritz Merklein (PhD '18)
The Sister Alison Bush Medal for contribution to Indigenous community: Nathan Schrieber (MIndigLangEd '18)
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Michelle Leonard OAM (BMusEd ’93)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Nicholas Molnar (BCom ’12)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Dr Vandana Joshi MBBS, MPH, DCH (MPHlth ’99)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Professor David Black AO (BSc ’59 MSc ’60)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Professor Rose McGready (MBBS ’90)
Outstanding Achievements of Young Alumni Award: Dr Mohit Tolani (BMedSci (Hons) ’11)
Convocation Medal for Undergraduate Achievement: Sam Coggins (BSc(Agr) '18)
Edmund Barton Medal for Master’s by Coursework Achievement: Georgina Kreutzer (MArch '17)
John C Harsanyi Medal for International Student Achievement: Drew Trahms (MPolEc '17)
Nigel C Barker Medal for Academic and Sporting Achievement: Nicholas Hough (BIT(Hons) '17)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal for PhD Achievement: Dr Kylie Gwynne (PhD '17)
Sister Alison Bush Medal for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Achievement: Dean Cross (BVA '17)
The President's Award: Dr Colin Mathers (BSc ’75 PhD ’79)
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Penelope Seidler AM (BArch '64)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Emeritus Professor Vaughan Pratt (BSc '67 MSc '70)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Antony Walker (BMus ’91)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Dr Patricia Selkirk AAM (BSc ’64 PhD ’69)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Annabelle Chauncy OAM (BA ’07 LLB ’10)
Outstanding Achievements of Young Alumni Award: Eddie Woo (BEd(Second)(Math)(Hons) ’08)
Convocation Medal for Undergraduate Achievement: Philippa Specker (BPsych(Hons) ’17)
Edmund Barton Medal for Master’s by Coursework Achievement: Rhys Michie (MHR ’17)
John C Harsanyi Medal for International Student Achievement: Nate Phumitharanon (BA(Hons) ’17)
Nigel C Barker Medal for Academic and Sporting Achievement: Kane Townsend (BSc(Hons) ’17)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal for PhD Achievement: Dr Lukasz Swiatek (BA(Media&Comms) (Hons) ’11 PhD ’16)
Sister Alison Bush Medal for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Achievement: Geoffrey Winters (BA(Hons) ’11 LLB ’16)
Alumni Award for Cultural Contribution: Ben Quilty (BVA ’96)
Alumni Award for Innovation and Entrepreneurship: Craig Barratt (BSc ’83 BE(Electrical) ’85)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Tom Beer (BSc ’67)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Roberta Shepherd (DipPhty ’56 DHlthSc(honoris causa) ’16)
Alumni Award for Service to Humanity: Haydn Perndt AM (MBBS ’77)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Toby Thatcher (BMus(Perf) ’12)
Convocation Medal: Nina Ubaldi (BA(Hons) ’13 LLB ’15)
Edmund Barton Medal: Adam Bruce Fovent (BSc(Adv) ’11 JD ’16)
John C Harsanyi Medal: Ramanan S Arampamoorthy (MCom ’15)
Nigel C Barker Medal: Lavinia Chrystal (BEc(SocSc) ’13 MMgmt (CEMS) ’15)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Tomonori Hu (BSc(Adv) ’10 MPhoOpSc ’11 PhD ’15)
Sister Alison Bush Medal: Mykaela Saunders (BEd(AboriginalStud) ’10 MEd(Research) ’15)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Joan Hume OAM (DipEd ’69 BA ’69 MA ’84)
Alumni Award International Achievement: Professor Martin Silink AO (MMBS ’65 MD ’74)
Alumni Award Professional Achievement: Professor Mohamed Khadra (MEd ’94 PhD(Medicine) ’99)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Jordan O’Reilly (BAppSc(OccThpy) ’13)
Convocation Medal: Alistair Kitchen (BA(Hons) ’15)
Edmund Barton Medal: Kerry Chen (BA(Adv)(Hons) ’12 MHPol ’15)
John C Harsanyi Medal: Linsong (Steven) Bai (BDesComp(Hons) ’14)
Nigel C Barker Medal: Hannah Matheson Buckling (BSc ’15)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Michael Bowen (BA ’08 BA(Hons) ’10 PhD(Research) ’14)
Sister Alison Bush Medal: Chloe Jade Wighton (BA ’15)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Mark Fraser LVO OAM (EMBA ’13)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Dr Peter Farrell AM (BE(Chem) ’64)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Adjunct Professor Barry McCleary (BScAgr ’72 PhD ’76 DAgr ’89)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Dr Amelia Afuha’amango Tu’ipulotu (PhD(Nursing) ’12)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Dr Lachlan Blackhall (BE(Aerospace) ’07 BSc(AdvMaths) ’07)
Convocation Medal: HY William Chan (BDesArch(DigitalArch) ’11 BDesArch(Hons) ’13)
Edmund Barton Medal: Dr Benjamin Veness (MPH ’14 MBBS '14)
Nigel C Barker Medal: Angela Ballard (BSc ’11 BSc(Hons) ’14)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Peter Hobbins (MMedHum ’09 PhD ’14)
Sister Alison Bush Medal: Dr John Gilroy (PhD ’13)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Dr Russell Dickens OAM (BVSc ’54 MVSc ’75)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Emeritus Professor Jeremy Davis AM (BEc ’64)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Julie McKay (EMBA ’11)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Majok Tulba (MSW ’09)
Convocation Medal: Daniel Ward (BA(Adv) ’09 BA(Hons) '10 LLB ’13)
Edmund Barton Medal: Eloise Howse (BA(Hons) ’12 MPHlth ’13)
John C Harsanyi Medal: Yun Liu (BIGS(Hons) ’13)
Nigel C Barker Medal: Dr Kiernan Dorney (BA ’08 MBBS ’13)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Gregory Fox (MIntPHlth ’07 PhD(Medicine) ’13)
Sister Alison Bush Medal: Aaron Ellis (MIL ’13)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: David Handley (BA ’87 LLB ’89)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Mary Kostakidis (BA '77)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Dr David Hunter (MBBS ’82)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Belinda Hutchinson AC (BEc ’76)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Dr Eric Knight (BA ’06 LLB ’07 )
Convocation Medal: Andrew Thomas (BEc(Hons) ’11 LLB '13)
Convocation Medal: Patrick Bateman (BEcSocSc(Hons) ’10 LLB ’12)
Edmund Barton Medal: Joanna Whitney (BScVet ’02 BVSc ’04 MVSc(Honoris Causa) ’11)
John C Harsanyi Medal: Christian Sautter (MIntBusLaw ’11)
Nigel C Barker Medal: Alexandra Croak (BAppSc(OT) ’10) MHlthSc(SexHlth) ’12)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Jodie Ingles (PhD(Medicine) ’11 MPHlth ‘15)
Sister Alison Bush Medal: Scott Wilson (GradDipIndigH(SubUse) ’10 MIndigH(SubUse) ’12)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Anne Crawford AM (BA ’85 BSW ’87)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Associate Professor Robyn Alders AO (BSc(Vet) ’83 BVetSc ’84 DipVetClinStud ’86)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: David Anstice (BEc '70 HonFellow '09)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Dr Wirginia Maixner (MBBS ’86)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Corey Payne (BCom ’07 MCom ‘14)
Convocation Medal: Naomi Hart (BA(Hons) ’09 LLB ’11)
Convocation Medal: Nathaniel Ware (BEc(Hons) ’11)
Edmund Barton Medal: Erin Law (MN ’11)
Rita and John Cornforth Medal: Dr Kirsten Harley (BSc ’92 PhD ’10)
*Five Graduate Medal categories were introduced in 2011
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Clr Clover Moore (BA '69)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Baroness Rachel Gardner of Parkes AM (BDS '54 Hon Fellow '07)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Dr John Laker AO (BEc '72)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Ross Langdon (BSc(Arch) '02 BArch '05)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Jack Manning Bancroft (BA(Media & Comm) '07)
Convocation Medal: Stephanie Mawson (BA(Hons) ’10 MPh(Research) '15)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: John Studdy AM FCA (BE ’52)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Sir Michael Hintze AM (BS ’75 BE(Elec) ’77)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Paul Dyer AO (DipMusEd ’81 BMus ’83)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Anna Rose (BA ’05 LLB ’08)
Convocation Medal: Dr Jack Clegg (BLibStud(Hons) '04 PhD '08 LLB '09)
Convocation Medal: Anna Garsia (BSc(Adv)(Hons) '06 LLB '09)
Alumni Award for Community Achievement: Associate Professor Ross Steele AM (BA '60)
Alumni Award for International Achievement: Professor Charles MacKenzie AO (BSc(Vet) '69 BVetSc '71 PhD '76)
Alumni Award for Professional Achievement: Professor Creswell Eastman (MBBS '65 MD '80)
Young Alumni Achievement Award: Andrew Tanner (BCom ‘04 BE(Mech) '04 EMBA ‘14)
Convocation Medal: Andrew McLeod (BSc(Adv)(Hons) '08 LLB ‘10)
*Three Alumni Achievement Award categories were introduced in 2008
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Neal Peres Da Costa (BMus '87)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Adjunct Associate Professor John Gullotta AM (BPharm '86)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Professor John Wong (BSc(Med) '66 PhD(Medicine) '72 MD(Honoris Causa) '95)
Convocation Medal: Nikolas Kirby (BA(Hons) '07 LLB ‘09)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Col James AM (DipTCPlan '77)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Professor Jocelyn Chey AM (BA '61 PhD '71)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Professor Kim Oates AM (MBBS '67 MD '85 DSc '06)
Convocation Medal: Fiona Roughley (BA(Hons) '06 LLB ‘08)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Hugh Mackay AO (BA '62)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Louise Cox AM (BArch '63 DipTCPlan ‘71)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Malcolm Deall OAM (BDS '76)
Convocation Medal: Jonathan Bonnitcha (BEc(SocSc) '04 LLB ‘06)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Professor Margaret A Burgess AO (MBBS '61 MD '71)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Associate Professor Mabel Lee (BA '62 PhD '66)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Phillip J Tuckerman AM (BEc '76)
Convocation Medal: Sam Williams (BSc '03 BA(Hons) '03)
Convocation Medal: Louise Pounder (BA '00 LLB '03)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Margaret A Davidson (DSCM '53)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Iain A Macdonald (Materia Medica '60)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Timothy McManus (BVSc '58)
Convocation Medal: Dr Sarah Kummerfeld (BSc(Adv)(Hons) '02)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: John A Bell AM OBE (BA '63 DLitt(Honoris Causa) '96)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Sandra Meihubers (BDS '77 Grad Dip H. Dent '82)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Rowan Nicks AO OBE (MD(Honoris Causa) '85)
Convocation Medal: Dr Annaleise Howard-Jones (BSc(Adv)(Hons) '01 MSc '02 MBBS ‘12)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Maree Gwendoline Browne (BA '81)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Andrew W Gullotta OAM (Materia Medica '62)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Donald James Weatherburn (BA '74 PhD '81)
Convocation Medal: Dr Stuart Prescott (BSc(Adv) '00 PhD '04)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Maxwell R Banks AM (BSc(Hons) '47)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Anne Edgeworth (BSc '42)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Hugh H Ralston AM (BE(Aeronautical) '57)
Convocation Medal: Dr Malcolm Kennett (BSc '98 MSc '00)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Dr Berel L Behrens (MBBS '64)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: James M Gosper AM OBE (BE(Civil) '32)
Alumni Award for Achievement in Community Service: Sydney Saville (BSc(Agr) '51 Dip Ed '52)
Convocation Medal: Dominique Hogan-Doran (BEc(SocSc) '91 LLB ’93 LLM ‘04