Adapt, or learn to live in a dirty economy?
Will the clean economy be possible, or is it a myth we like to tell ourselves?
Moving towards a circular economy
How we can move from a linear economy to a circular one. With sustainability expert Helen Millicer.
Measuring the clean economy
We know we need to act on climate change. But how do we measure improvements and the setbacks?
The marathon ride: driving the Australian economy through a pandemic (ep2)
The marathon ride. Record budget, record spending, record debt. Is this the right way to drive the Australian economy through a pandemic? With Professor Heather Anderson, Professor Giovanni Caggiano and Associate Professor Gaurav Datt.
The fourth industrial revolution and what happens next: Professor Simon Wilkie
The future does not belong to the robots. With Head of Monash Business School, Professor Simon Wilkie.
It’s just a gig: how the gig economy is stealing workers’ rights
Freedom and flexibility versus no holiday or sick pay – and often no superannuation: that's the choice facing 'gig' economy workers. Is it time for them to be guaranteed certain basic rights?
Motivating volunteers – praise or satisfaction?
Using public recognition is a useful way to motivate volunteers and attract people who are not necessarily motivated by altruism.
Human behaviour, observed one trillion times
It's a mistake to think the internet is simply data; it is a living, breathing manifestation of all our most human actions and motivations – if we know how to look. With Associate Professor Paul Raschky.
New measures for global poverty
How do we erase poverty? A new book takes a look at recent developments in the analysis of household behaviour on prices and how we measure poverty, taking a fresh look at an age-old problem.
Crash and burn: How fast cars and hedge funds go together
Can your choice of car influence your appetite for investment risk? If you are a hedge fund manager, it seems it can.
That empty feeling – why federal budgets have lost their true meaning
Once, budgets were central to broad economic reform; now they have become victims of polls, politics and short-term thinking. But there is a way back.