Millions are spent on sports sponsorship in Australia each year, but we are only just starting to figure out whether it is worth it.
Acquiring companies that don't complement the main business went out of fashion more than a decade ago.
Digital nomadism and van life lie at the heart of today’s work aesthetics. These trends may create liminal experiences within job markets
January prompts a spike in new job searches, but a new job is not necessarily the answer. Here's how work can give us the direction we need in difficult times.
Accounts and other tax professionals might face some awkward conflicts of interest thanks to the federal government's proposed whistleblower laws.
A flat management structure can reduce costs and boost efficiency but may be hard for larger firms to implement.
Many sports leagues have salary caps and drafts to maintain competition, but they not only hurt players but aren't that effective at keeping fans.
Kodak's new blockchain and cryptocurrency hint at a new kind of intellectual property, one that doesn't need a government to enforce property rights.
At the Golden Globes, Oprah Winfrey assured girls that the harassment scandals of 2017 will eventually lead to a brighter future. But deep workplace issues will have to be addressed first.
The odds are that we get through 2018 without war, mass capital flight, or a housing crash. But all the risks are medium probability, and the consequences could be dire.
Sex discrimination law has limited capacity to address the gender pay gap.
While Champagne seems eternal and unchanging, its fame is in fact the product of four founding myths. These have shaped its identity and the images now associated with its consumption.
The Chinese government will use its consolidated power to try to reign in some of the biggest problems facing its economy in 2018.
Treasury modelling suggests that limiting negative gearing will lead to small change in prices. But behavioural economics shows it all depends on how the policy is framed.
A new survey shows economic studies frequently report effects to be much larger than they actually are, leading to inflated claims about policy effectiveness and public benefit.
Rather than being distracting, open plan offices can actually work for certain situations.