Impact ExchangeView all episodes
Exchange: it’s the basis of all business. At Monash Business School, we’ve created Impact Exchange, a new video series featuring our great international guests, who share their expertise, ideas and research.
Post COVID-19: Is cultural agility still relevant?
Globalisation is in flux. But the experience of living and working internationally will happen again – and in fact, cultural agility may be even more important post-COVID-19.
“I worried I was weaponising people”: global data expert, Professor Galit Shmueli
Artificial Intelligence simply doesn't understand "fairness" and teaching advanced data analysis means ensuring people “have a heart as strong as their brain".
“The buck stops with the board”: business executive, Jane McAloon
Australian boards deserve to be scrutinised, says one of Australia's most senior business executives, Jane McAloon.
Industrial Revolution 4.0: ‘humanness is the key to a bright future’: Professor Simon Wilkie
Worried about a dystopian future where robots have all the jobs? The solution is simple – become more human, says Professor Simon Wilkie.
Why wages are higher and other tales of the city: with Professor Tony Venables
“An absolutely charismatic figure for graduate students like me.” How a Nobel prize winner helped Oxford Professor Tony Venables pioneer the study of cities and spatial economics.
Video Series 1View all episodes
Is it better to buy or to rent?
Are people better off buying their own home rather than renting? Research from Monash Business School suggests buying may not always be the answer.
The Australians who struggle to escape housing stress
With rising house prices, many Australians are experiencing housing stress – especially if you rent or live by yourself.
What motivates people to volunteer and how do you manage them?
Across Australia, volunteers contribute more than 700 million hours of labour to a diverse range of organisations every year. What drives them?
The leadership concept that wants your boss to check their ego
In Australia, business success is mostly measured by power. Can a concept that places employee satisfaction at its centre – servant leadership – work here?