Focusing on health and safety responsibilities is a key development in addressing workplace bullying, writes Carlo Caponecchia.
Open sharing of medical clinical trial data would lead to faster and more trustworthy evidence for many of our most pressing health problems, write Adam Dunn and Enrico Coiera.
It is disappointing that the importance of maintaining a healthy federal judiciary is not reflected in the current bills before parliament, writes Andrew Lynch.
The Australian Securities and Investments Commission has secured a major victory in its battle to enforce the efficacy of the continuous disclosure regime as well as its standing as a model litigant, writes Justin O'Brien.
Now that NASA has stopped funding Australia for near-Earth asteroid research, we’ll watch on as the rest of the world takes the next step in space exploration, writes Duncan Steele.
There is an alternative to going to court, with the introduction of Small Business Commissioners, who resolve disputes with little or no involvement from lawyers, writes Frank Zumbo.
We should wish drug law enforcement every success while recognising that such endeavours are futile, writes Alex Wodak.
Separating superannuation taxes from personal income tax makes tinkering with pension tax tempting for governments, writes John Piggott.
The greatest private, public and social benefits from higher education are achieved by increasing participation by lower socio-economic status students, writes Professor Peter Shergold.
The most surprising part of the ABC documentary "I can change your mind" was Nick Minchin’s choice of experts: they were all duds who would only influence the gullible, writes Michael Ashley.