- Volume 1 April 2007
- Volume 2 Oct 2007
- Volume 3 April 2008
- Volume 4 Nov 2008
- Volume 5 April 2009
- Volume 6 Nov 2009
- Volume 7 April 2010
- Volume 8 Nov 2010
- Volume 9 Apr 2011
- Volume 10 Nov 2011
- Volume 11 April 2012
- Volume 12 Nov 2012
- Volume 13 April 2013
We welcome your feedback on all aspects of this site.
Subscribe to Insights
Sign up here to be notified when new Insight issues are available.
Welcome to the tenth issue of Insights
The Faculty's public lectures continue to provide a rich source of material for Insights. The current issue covers a wide range of public-policy issues with contributions by international visitors William Brown and Richard Blundell and local speakers including Zöe Morrison and Jeremy Duffield.
Inside the current issue, Volume 10 | November 2011
How shall we protect the wages of the weak?
Containing the growth of inequality is crucial for the maintenance of the social and political structures worldwide that inhibit overt civil and military conflict
Social inclusion, diversity and the politics of recognition
Due recognition is not just a courtesy, but a vital human need
Changing life trajectories: The Early Years Education Research Project
It is possible to compensate for the effects of a disadvantaged family background by giving children from those families access to high-quality childcare and supporting their parents to provide a nurturing home environment
Academics and financial services: Strange bedfellows
The relationship between finance academics and the finance sector has produced great contributions but often disappoints and can be made to work better
Growth challenge: Riding the resources boom to lasting prosperity
A selective summary of highlights of the 7th Economics and Social Outlook Conference held by the Melbourne Institute and The Australian on 30 June and 1 July 2011
Empirical evidence and tax reform: Lessons from the Mirrlees Review
How should evidence be used in the study of tax design? What is the appropriate balance between theory and empirics?
The currency of your commerce degree: A passport to the world
Undergraduate micro- and macro-economics concepts remain important resources for analysing current public-policy dilemmas and controversies
Engagement with Asia, philanthropy and future challenges
The skills that you graduate with are the very skills that help strengthen and build outstanding community organisations