Few winners in new world order
Profiting from the US-China trade war may turn out to be a pyrrhic victory for the rest of the world.
Yielding to the curve?
Stockmarkets have been hammered globally and the yield curve is inverted in the US, suggesting a recession is imminent. But not everyone is convinced.
The ACCC Digital Platforms Report recommends several ways to revive journalism in the social media age, including A$50m in direct grants to local news services.
G20 stalemate raises questions for Australia
The lack of meaningful progress on the US-China trade war clouds Australia's geopolitical future.
Social media platforms have an incentive to promote whatever gets the most attention, regardless of its authenticity, but we're more reluctant to admit that the same is true of people.
Politicians fuelling the fire
Around the world, populist-nationalist politicians are stoking anti-immigration sentiment through scaremongering.
Metaphors be with you
President Trump’s proposed wall on the US-Mexico border is more symbol than substance – just like Reagan's Star Wars program.
Forgotten people strike back
Brexit and the 'yellow vest' protests in Paris are symptoms of a growing discontent among people economically abandoned by globalisation.
US midterms: the houses divided
Although the Republicans retained control of the Senate, indications are that it's the Democrats who'll prove the bigger winners.
Trump's messy trail
US President Donald Trump’s job remains secure, but the electoral fates of many of his congressional allies are at stake.
I love you, man
Traditional masculinity is evolving, and young working-class men are leading the charge, despite the toxic attitudes of powerful men such as Donald Trump.
Crisis ended? Don't speak too soon
Greece Prime Minister Alex Tsipras has declared that the country is back on its feet, but the numbers indicate its problems are far from over.
Trump versus China means picking sides
There can be no middle road in the trade war between China and the United States. Soon we will have to choose one side or the other.
An eye for the big picture
From his office high above the New York business district, Paul Sheard closely scrutinises the global economy. And he’s never seen anything like what’s unfolding now.
Learning to live within our means
The credit debt trap is a honey pot for financial institutions, and that becomes a problem mostly for the poor, says John Vaz.
Palmer's political populism push
Clive Palmer believes he can recapture the magic that saw him elected to Parliament in 2013, but what his new party – and others on the right – needs is more discipline.
For the Donald, nothing trumps Trump
The US President's actions show he's more concerned with stroking his ego than pursuing his nation's best interests.
What became of the working class?
Once seen as shapers of national identity, these days they're thought of as little more than disadvantaged. What changed?
ABC's cancellation of the hit reboot Roseanne because of its star's racist tweet raises complex questions about freedom of speech and the line between public and private selves.
Peace in our time?
North Korea's leadership will never relinquish all of its nuclear capacity and the United States is dreaming if it thinks it will, writes Andy Jackson.
Confirmation bias: I believe, therefore it's true
Stirring controversy can lead to a reinforcement of deep-seated values, and hinder progress.
How China became a leader in IP
China's intellectual property success grew through the government's requirement of foreign businesses to partner with local firms and transfer skills.
Deconstructing 'African gangs'
A moral panic and sensationalist media reporting demonstrates how rhetoric can promote fear and intolerance.
Barracking, sheilas and shouts: how the Irish influenced Australian English
Irish influence on Australian English is much like the influence of the Irish on Australians themselves — less than you’d expect on the surface, but everywhere once you start looking.
Associate Professor of Human Geography and Editor-in-Chief of Migration Studies
Alice De Jonge
Law and Tax Expert
Professor, School of Philosophical, Historical and International Studies
Senior lecturer, Korean Studies Programme
Senior Lecturer, Politics & International Relations
Senior Lecturer, Politics and International Relations
Senior Lecturer, Spanish & Latin American Studies
Director, Climate Change Communication Research Hub
Giovanni Di Lieto
Lecturer, Faculty of Business and Economics
Associate Professor, Education
Lecturer, School of Physics and Astronomy
PhD candidate, School of Social Sciences
Senior lecturer, banking and finance
Professor of Linguistics
Associate and Deputy Director of Monash GPS (Gender, Peace and Security).
Associate Professor, Journalism
Professor, Communications and Media Studies
Associate Professor, Director of Bachelor of International Business Program
Associate Professor, School of Media, Film and Television
Martijn Van der Kamp
Teaching Fellow, Monash Business School
Senior Lecturer, History
Senior Lecturer, School of Languages, Cultures, Literatures and Linguistics
Senior Lecturer, School of Social Sciences
Senior Lecturer in Education
Associate Professor, Law
Associate professor and deputy director of the Centre of Social and Population Research
Jean Monnet Chair in Politics and Economics, Monash University
Deputy Dean, Leadership and Executive Education, Monash Business School
Professor of economics and Deputy Dean (Academic Resourcing)
Professor, Law Resources
Associate Professor, School of Social Sciences
Professor of Chemistry Education, Faculty of Science
Associate Professor, Communications and Media Studies
Senior lecturer, School of Social Sciences