Trust has been broken, and will not be easily fixed.
Tougher penalties are a useful tool for environmental watchdogs.
From Ford to Facebook, companies have long used benefits to mold employee behavior – even incentivizing the 'right' kind of lifestyle.
A decision to award A$2.5 million compensation for loss of native title marks an important shift in how such claims are handled.
Five years on from the Rana Plaza garment factory collapse in Bangladesh, improvements have been made. But workers compensation is still to happen.
The British government is yet to set up a formal redress scheme for children sent away as migrants to Australia and elsewhere.
South Africa's legal position regarding crime victim compensation is unsatisfactory.
China's space station Tiangong-1 is about to crash back to Earth any day now. It's out of control too so no one really knows where it will land. So what if it hits you or your house?
Retired South African justice Dikgang Moseneke has made a landmark ruling for damages in the Life Esidimeni matter.
A new land administration system that responds to changed ownership patterns of Zimbabwe's agricultural land is needed if the country is to harness its farming potential.
The unresolved compensation of Zimbabwe's evicted white farmers needs to be settled quickly, as it stands in the way of economic recovery.
The government's proposed redress scheme for victims of institutional child sexual abuse controversially excludes some victims.
A Canadian federal report recommends paying jurors at least $120 daily. Provinces should take action.
Conservationists need to assess costs which allow for the adequate compensation of communities on protected lands, whose livelihoods are deeply entwined with forest use.
The way governments have handled the compensation process for taxi drivers, as ride-sharing app Uber is legalised, is uneven.
It has long been known that UN forces brought disease to the country in the aftermath of an earthquake, but how can amends be made?
The nuclear operator was nowhere near adequately covered for the disaster. And it's not just a Japanese problem.
Decades have passed and yet the issue of financial compensation for the remaining "survivors" of the thalidomide tragedy has, in many instances, remained unresolved.
The current GST debate slides over the issue of compensation - proposals so far are poorly defined and run into cost and fairness problems.
The royal commission has made a convincing case for a national scheme for redress: it is more prudent in terms of economies of scale, and more fair and equitable to survivors.