Auto manufacturing workers will face significant problems in finding new jobs after the closure of the Ford and Holden plants, a new survey has found.
Digital devices are ubiquitous. A new film looks at where they come from, who makes them, and where they end up when they're discarded.
The closure of the car manufacturing plants in Australia is a sad loss of knowledge and jobs that will be difficult to replace.
Governments have been known to change the definition of anti-dumping tariffs to suit their needs, so accusations of steel dumping from China are still quite subjective.
The growth in popularity for larger, supportive underwear has, in turn, led to huge amounts of innovation in the sector and a 70,000 mile supply chain.
The Goodwood Revival is a celebration of classic cars and the art of keeping them on the road and race track. Sadly, it is a dying art.
Research shows that low-skilled workers are losing jobs and wages in developed countries because of trade, but the evidence still isn't there as to who are the winners.
The South African Reserve Bank has forecast zero percent growth for 2016. Some urgent steps are needed to get the country out of this hole.
The mantra of propping up manufacturing to save jobs is no substitute for a property industry policy focused on growth.
A wave of technological innovation has started to fundamentally alter how we make stuff. It signals an era of huge change.
Companies could improve their profits 2-10% each year by saving energy, according to a world-first attempt to assess energy performance.
Steelmakers like Arrium need to move away from commodities and invest in steel products in growth industries.
Small nuclear reactors are one step closer to powering the UK's future energy requirements.
Developing countries, specifically in sub-Saharan Africa, are urbanising without industrialising, a trajectory that leaves them with relatively higher poverty rates and share of slums.
Nigeria's economy is indeed under severe strain but sub-Saharn Africa's most populus nation won't solve its economic problems via an emergency national confab.
In the 1950s, Ghana was twice as rich as South Korea. It has since fallen a long way behind.
Researchers have found a way to turn cheap 3D printers into a simple method for making super-strong but light composite materials for things like aircraft.
Bringing firms and talent together can have a significant payoff beyond the basic submarine build.
Australia's economic complexity is declining and it's not a good thing.
Ten years ago, the English Potteries looked to be breathing their last. Their reinvention should bring hope to struggling manufacturing bases everywhere.