A new federalism? Trump's decision to green-light the Dakota Access Pipeline and early battles with states show a disregard for the sovereignty of domestic government bodies.
The Trump administration may do well to make a friend of the federal bureaucracy it's so intent on gutting, according to an expert who studies the role of civil servants in government.
The Higher Education and Research Bill is well overdue, but is now really the right time to make huge changes to the sector?
While MYEFO discussion focuses on the budget deficit, experts say it also serves as a stark reminder of the need for bigger policy ideas in Canberra.
A Parliamentary Budget Office report shows just how much the NBN might cost the taxpayer.
No Theresa May, "deprioritising" school places for children isn't the right way to go about reducing immigration figures.
Even if Italy votes for changes that will make it easier for the government to pass economic reforms, the country's economy will still be in trouble.
Could Trump bring a new, unifying approach to negotiating to Washington? His outsider status may present an opportunity to mend fences, says an expert in governance.
In praise of the teaching excellence framework.
A closer look into the latest financial numbers of South Africa's state power utility, Eskom, suggest that it may be in a more vulnerable position than appreciated.
The way we classify skills shortages is broken.
In this new political era, how a popular movement offers a route to a new form of governance
A historian and biographer of J. Edgar Hoover answers questions on how FBI director James Comey is handling a position with a dark past.
Design will make the difference between smart city projects offering great promise or actually reinforcing or even widening the existing gaps in unequal ways their cities serve residents.
The petroleum resource rent tax must be reformed to generate any significant revenue.
The dark web is often used for illegal activity and because of the way it's structured, it's hard to police.
As the chief executives of Australia's big four banks come before a House of Representatives economics committee, we ask a panel of experts what questions the banks should be answering.
There is no such thing as ‘free higher education’. Someone has to pay. And the reality is that low, or no tuition fees benefit middle and high-income families.
The cynic might argue Theresa May wants to endear herself to the electorate, and what could be more convenient than to bring back a policy which resonates strongly with aspiring middle class parents.
The Coalition has reached a compromise to get its superannuation reform past its own party, but the changes will make it harder for women and older workers.