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Below is a list of news coverage on AFTER:
26 August 2017 | BBC News
More than 500 people have donated their bodies to a research facility near Sydney, Australia, where forensic experts study decomposition. Shari Forbes, a professor of forensic science at the University of Technology Sydney, explains why she set up Australia's first human body farm.
27 June 2017 | 60 Minutes | Peter Stefanovic
Twelve months ago, crime fighters in Australia got a brand new weapon. It’s a little gruesome so it’s hidden away in a secret location in the Blue Mountains west of Sydney, but already it is helping police solve murders and missing person cases. It’s Australia’s first body farm.
18 October 2016 | Lateline | Matt Wordsworth
At a secret bushland location, just outside Sydney, a team of world class researchers is studying decomposing bodies and helping police investigate real life crimes.
18 October 2016 | ABC News | Matt Wordsworth
UTS scientists study decomposing bodies at Australia's only body farm.
15 April 2016 | National Geographic | Cassie Crofts
Sydney will soon be home to a field of decomposing corpses – in the name of science.
24 January 2016 | Otago Daily Times | Rhys Chamberlain
Professor Shari Forbes shares the intricacies and research behind human body decomposition.
11 August 2015 | Australian Times UK | Estelle Vosloo
Donating your body to Australia’s body farm could help solve crimes.
12 April 2015 | Sydney Morning Herald | Julie Power
More than 30 people have offered to donate their cadavers to Australia's first body farm since it was announced four months ago.
11 April 2015 | Sydney Morning Herald | Julie Power
The woman who will preside over Australia's first body farm could not be more normal.
31 January 2015 | The Guardian | Michael Safi
Knowledge of how human bodies decay is mostly based on US experiments, far from Australia’s unique climate and creatures. One university has found a way to tackle that. Welcome to Yarramundi.
19 November 2014 | The Daily Telegraph | Ian Walker
Bodies donated to science will be buried or dumped at the secret site for forensic researchers to study, in a bid to help police solve murders or missing persons cases using data gathered under Australian conditions.
13 June 2013 | The Sydney Morning Herald | Wendy Frew
By working out how the chemical compounds in odours emanating from a rotting corpse change over time and how they interact with each other, scientists can establish a “scent” profile of a decomposing human body that can be used in forensic investigations.