In a new paper published in Global Policy, Peter Drahos and I argue that not only is there a strong economic and moral case for such action, but there are good geopolitical reasons too.
With Pauline Hanson taking a hard line on immigration in the Senate, it’s time for the government to change its tune or risk relinquishing the debate, Peter Hughes writes.
RegNet scholar Miranda Forsyth has taught a unit on sorcery accusation related violence in the Diploma of Justice Administration course at Divine Word University, Madang, Papua New Guinea.
A new blog post on War•Crime•Regulation by John Braithwaite and Bill Dee looks at ethical compliance and management.
RegNet PhD scholar Naing Ko Ko has published an opinion piece in the Myanmar Times looking at what is to come for the Myanmar-China relationship.
RegNet scholar, Anthea Roberts has secured funding through the Asia-Pacific Innovation Program (APIP) to undertake an in-depth examination of legal education in a globalis
Inequities in wealth and income are one of the biggest social, economic and political challenges of our time. It’s important to address these inequities for three key reasons.
The slides and audio podcast from Cary Coglianese’s presentation as part of the RegNet Big Ideas seminar series is now available online.
Clarke Jones has been interviewed on the Radio National’s Law Report, discussing issues of access to rehab programs for indigenous offenders.
The murky world of cybercrime makes even ascertaining the extent of the problem hard, writes Peter Grabosky, but one thing you can bank on is a bright future for cyber security.