Business Briefing: Former chief World Bank economist on inequality and doing away with big money
The Conversation22.3 MB (download)
A former chief economist to the World Bank and economic adviser to the Indian government says doing away with big currency notes is a noble idea but an ineffective tool.
After Australia announced a refugee deal with the US, Labor's Kate Ellis told Q&A that millions of dollars were spent on an earlier deal with Cambodia, yet very few lives were changed. Is that right?
Epidurals were developed for pregnant women to address the severe pain of labour. In Australia approximately one in three pregnant women in labour has an epidural for pain relief.
Here's how to make a happy workplace during year-end assessments.
Sport migrations emerge within a general migratory context. In some societies, like the Pacific Islands, adulthood, particularly for men, cannot be completed unless one migrates.
A High Street store may give Theresa May the model for bolstering the role of employees in how companies are run.
Celebrating mental health is a great opportunity to make the right changes to keep workers happy – and productive.
Economics struggles to explain the explosion of gift models at the heart of our online economy.
A change of attitude which comes with some deep introspection by South African business leaders can help address some of the country's key socioeconomic challenges.
The digital conqueror took to the stage in Edinburgh with some harsh words for the TV industry.
In May 2017 metro mayors will be elected in a number of cities and counties across England, but what are they and what will they do?
The party has quarelled before – but this is surely its darkest hour.
The free trade agreement between Australia and China won't mean an influx of Chinese workers, but rather an increase in Chinese investment which could be key to some Australian industries.
Whoever the next Labour leader is, they'll need to crack on with doing something if the party is to shed its increasingly toxic label.
Brexit uncertainty, English xenophobia and a recession brewing - no wonder Scottish Labour is thinking about switching sides.
The Labour party should have listened to its voters' deep concerns about immigration. Instead, it's failed to convince them it cares.
The EU drags Britain kicking and screaming to the left. Lexiters need to update their principles before voting on them.
If you want to safeguard the licence fee and shore up public-service content, time to introduce democracy to the BBC.
The working-class son of a bus driver has been elected to one of the most important roles in UK politics.
The picture hasn't shifted much in local councils – but that will cause concern in Labour and sighs of relief among Conservatives.