Business & Law

Three Aboriginal women walking along a rabbit proof fence - a promotional poster for the film

From bushrangers to community matriarchs, Aboriginal women have found many ways to empower themselves and their people through acts of resistance – within and outside of the law. 

A hand is poised to add the final piece to a set of blocks resembling a house

There’s no reason why Australian lenders couldn’t offer 30-year fixed-rate mortgages, as they do in the US.

Shopper wearing protective face mask hoards toilet paper in supermarket

Stock shortages during the COVID-19 pandemic are about more than just panic buying or labour shortages in supply chains, says UNSW Business School's Professor Jack Cadeaux

Smoke hovers around an athletic starter's gun that has just been fired

The case for the RBA increasing interest rates certainly exists. But it’s far less pressing than in the United States.

Megan Davis

In 2017 on the lands of the Anangu, Cobble Cobble woman Megan Davis stepped out from the shadow of Uluru and delivered the Uluru Statement from the Heart for the very first time. It was the first time anyone would hear it, and it was a process that showed the power of First Nation Voices. 

group of people playing bingo

Governments should tell us everything they know about infections, hospitalisations and deaths. So why aren’t they?

Treasurer Scott Frydenberg and Scott Morrison leave after giving a doorstop presser

With Australia now in the worst stage of the COVID-19 pandemic, there couldn't be a worse time to restrict Pandemic Leave Disaster Payments.

Brightly_coloured_chameleon_on_branch.jpg

Some employees still feel the need to disguise themselves to ‘survive’ certain work cultures, say UNSW Business School academics.

If denied, can Djokovic challenge the Minister's decision in court?

Australian public law expert Associate Professor Janina Boughey explains what might happen if the Immigration and Home Affairs ministers use their personal discretionary powers to cancel the visa of tennis player Novak Djokovic.

Person's hands dropping sample onto Rapid Antigen Test

The NSW government’s announcement of a $1000 fine for failing to report a positive voluntary rapid antigen test will likely achieve the opposite of its intention.

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