Sharon Friel on Radio National ‘Life Matters’
Recommendations to the United Nations
RegNet scholars showcase latest research
New research from Sharon Friel and Phil Baker
RegNet Director Sharon Friel is presenting at the For Purpose Summer School on February 22, 2017.
Congratulations to RegNet Director, Sharon Friel who is one of the winners of the Vice-Chancellor’s award for public policy and outreach excellence in 2016.
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.
Sharon Friel joins a panel of ANU health policy experts to discuss where the parties stand in the election debate.
Public hospitals and Medicare funding make up approximately 40 billion dollars of the annual federal health budget. They also tend to dominate discussions around health policy.
The NHMRC Centre of Research Excellence on the Social Determinants of Health Equity (CRE) team is pleased to announce the launch of the new CRE website.
Modelling suggests that we will become less food secure, with a substantially reduced capacity to export and that some of the foods which we take for granted, we will have to import in the future.
Opportunity for a three-year full-time PhD scholarship within the National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) Centre for Research Excellence on the Social Determinants of Health Equity (CRESDHE)
RegNet Director, Professor Sharon Friel, has been recognised by the Academy of Social Sciences and elected as a Social Science Fellow.
The Regulatory Institutions Network (RegNet) is seeking PhD students to be part of the NHMRC-funded “HE2: A systems approach to healthy and equit
Sharon Friel and Fran Baum, co-directors of the National Health and Medical Research Council’s Centre of Research Excellence in the Social Determinants of Health have published an article on Croakey discussing a new report from the Australian Council of Social Service (ACOSS), titled ‘Inequality in Australia: A nation divided’.
Climate projections suggest that, thanks to human activity, we will likely see an increase in extreme weather events, disruptions to agriculture, loss of livelihoods and displacement of people.