Business & Law

A man saving a koala in the 2020 Australian bushfire disaster.

The 2020 Australian summer barely escaped the widescale bushfires that swept over the continent.

JW Nevile Fellow Tim Harcourt from UNSW Business School discusses the climate change debate and the positive economic impact of reconstruction and recovery, as affected communities rebuild.

Australian Social Progress Index

Centre for Social Impact at UNSW Sydney launches Australia’s first social progress index.

LGBTIQ+ marketing

Brands are coming out in droves to support the LGBTIQ+ community but how is this influencing consumer behaviour?

Delta airlines

The climate action plans of three companies in different industries – Delta Air Lines, Amazon and Microsoft – illuminate the three key strategies needed to cut carbon emissions.

“Mall operators in Australia are not anchored around department stores – their business models are instead mainly based around supermarkets,” says Professor Jack Cadeaux, Head of the School of Marketing at UNSW Business School.

Retailers need to focus on the core offering of their products rather than peripherals, and adapt their business models to increasingly fickle and tech-savvy consumers, says a UNSW Business School professor.

Appointing an executor requires careful consideration

Appointing an executor is the biggest power you will ever bestow on someone so make sure it’s someone you trust, says Professor Vines from UNSW Law.

General Motors will be retiring the Holden brand in Australia and New Zealand. Credit: Shutterstock

Tim Harcourt, economic adviser to the Bracks Review, says the end of Holden reminds us of how the automotive industry can guarantee its future in Australia.

What happens if you die without a will

UNSW law expert cautions not having a will when you die may result in a very different scenario from the one you intended.

Reserve Bank of Australia, Sydney, New South Wales.

Climate change could result in substantial economic loss if central banks don’t take action, says a UNSW expert on global finance.

female judge with gavel.jpg

Female judges are 'far more likely' to be interrupted than their male colleagues, a study by a UNSW Law graduate has found. 

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