The meeting between US President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong-un in Singapore looks like a lost opportunity, writes James Cotton.
While US President Donald Trump is now being advised by a heterodox economist, the effects of the ongoing trade war with China may take time to become evident.
US President Donald Trump's war of words with China over trade tariffs may have been vandalous, but could yet prove somewhat productive.
Low inflation and painful wage growth mean the Reserve Bank has extended its freeze on interest rates for an almost unprecedented 18th straight meeting.
The French president's reception of Donald Trump, including a rendition of a Daft Punk anthem on the Paris thoroughfare, was a coup de grâce, as subtle as it was potent, writes Julie Louise Bacon.
The cruise missile attack on Syria may have boosted President Trump’s weak standing at home but fails on more serious criteria of legality and morality, writes Anthony Billingsley.
An international conference at UNSW Canberra this week will examine the changing landscape of global labour markets, wages and working conditions.
The Vice-Chancellor of UNSW, Professor Ian Jacobs, has expressed deep concern about the US executive order banning entry to people from seven predominantly Muslim countries, saying it would have serious consequences for higher education globally.
Australia is the best placed of any Western nation to withstand a Trump-induced trade war, says the UNSW Business School’s Tim Harcourt.
If Donald Trump decides to undo the Iran nuclear agreement, it could damage Iran's internal stability and economic recovery as well as US relations with Europe and Russia.