An enabling approach was more likely to create attitudes among suppliers that were conducive to learning.
AAP/Bianca de Marchi
New research finds Australians and New Zealanders show high levels of trust in political leaders and in science. This in part explains the strong compliance with successful pandemic measures.
The second wave of COVID-19 requires what’s known as ‘norm entrepreneurs,’ well-known and influential people who can encourage people and businesses to adhere to coronavirus containment measures.
A chorus of prominent voices that seek to persuade Canadians that COVID-19 compliance is in everyone’s interest.
What makes us comply with the rules? Behavioural economics holds some clues for how to enforce coronavirus measures.
Cockpit of the Airbus A330-900.
In January Airbus agreed to pay nearly 4 billions euros to settle bribery charges. Theories developed by criminology researchers explain how the firm was able to operate so long with such impunity.
The jury at the Weinstein trial will have to check their biases about consent.
As the Harvey Weinstein trials start, a psychology scholar explains why jurors may be biased on the question of consent. While the situations examined in these studies are not equivalent to sexual assault, they illustrate a pervasive psychological bias.
Charities are unclear about how they can engage in democracy because the terms in the proposed bill are unclear.
A parliamentary committee has identified major flaws in the Australian government's proposed changes to electoral law, which have big implications for charities.
Copyright monitoring and enforcement would be an onerous and complex task for universities.
A recent Canadian court decision suggests universities should police any potential copyright infringements on campus and online. That's the last thing universities should have to do.
Image sourced from Shutterstock.com
Start-ups have always found it hard to navigate compliance requirements, but this time regulators are listening.
Sunbeds session pose a significant risk of developing melanomas that is completely avoidable.
Before she died in September 2007 of melanoma attributed to solarium tanning sessions, 26-year-old Clare Oliver waged a public campaign from her hospital bed to raise awareness of the risks of using sunbeds…