Business & Law

Woman working online with multiple computer screens examines stock index charts

Short selling is a crucial part of markets and regulators must examine the real impact of short selling on market efficiency before trying to restrict it, says UNSW Business School's Mark Humphery-Jenner.

roadsign warning of kangaroos ahead on the highway

Our continued recovery depends on how much we spend and how quickly we get the vaccine.

Person sitting look at the view of mountains

There's a growing push among businesses, including the finance sector, to protect the climate and nature.

Man looking worried and wearing a mask at the airport

It could be argued Australia's travel caps are an arbitrary restriction on Australians’ right to come home. But the UN's Human Rights Committee is not a quick fix.

A person goes into a corner GameStop store as someone walks past

Normally on the stock market, the shark swallows the little fish. Now the little fish are eating the shark as small investors force hedge fund players into uncomfortable positions.

A woman sitting on the floor surrounded by boxes and taking orders on the phone.

Professor of Practice Tim Harcourt speaks with Access Corporate Group co-founder and chief brand officer Livia Wang about the international power of influence in building a successful business.

People protesting refugee policy

If history is any guide, the new US president’s forward-thinking approach toward refugee resettlement could help drive Australia’s commitments to refugee protection, too.

Businesswoman analysing statistics on a laptop screen.

New research has quantified the size of the gap between the forecast and actual earnings of start-ups presented by entrepreneurs to potential investors.

A proud mature indigenous Australian woman singing in a cultural show.

Three prominent Indigenous women speak about one of the biggest social movements in the world and how it matters in Australia

Business leader and manager discussing strategy with her team in a conference room

New research shows people are often influenced by their beliefs and predictions about the likelihood of others' actions, and less so by the anticipation of regret.

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