Business & Law

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The lack of a national anti-corruption body means that dishonesty and breaches of public trust by parliamentarians and agencies may never be detected, let alone addressed, writes George Williams.

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Business schools must adapt and develop existing programs to recognise the evolving skill set of potential leaders, writes Mark Stewart.

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The travails facing JPMorgan have proved an exceptionally useful pulpit to promote Elliot Spitzer’s blend of moral outrage, personal interest and structural reform, writes Justin O'Brien.

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If the euro falters, we could be in for a bumpy ride, writes Ross Buckley.

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Australia has once again shown its willingness to promote human rights abroad, but not at home, as the recent case of Stefan Nystrom has illustrated, writes George Williams.

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According to the federal government, quick action to instigate stimulus policies saved the Australian economy. The real story is rather different though, writes Peter Swan.

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It is disappointing that the importance of maintaining a healthy federal judiciary is not reflected in the current bills before parliament, writes Andrew Lynch.

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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.

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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.

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Europe is in a major bind. The only way to make Greece, Spain and Portugal competitive is to force major adjustments upon them, writes Ross Buckley.

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