Strategic interaction is not unique to humans. Charlie Mei shows how select species have proved apt at solving some of game theory’s most famous problems.
In March 2015 the EU started its QE program. For success to be achieved it must navigate the secondary bond market, secrecy in bond purchases, and Greece.
What will China’s bank look like, and what will it mean for Australia?
The story of the real Australian economy: Part 4 – The federal budget & the victims of political folly
In Part 4 of ‘the Story of the Real Australian Economy’, Ben looks at the foundations of fiscal policy and the impact of political motivations on the federal budget.
ESSA and UniMelb Alumnus and Teach For Australia Associate Christopher Weinberg welcomes his former Professor, Neville Norman, to teach his Year 12 Economics class, and share his passion for teaching.
Justin Liu contemplates a scenario where foreign aid produces counterintuitive effects.
A referendum has been called, global markets are frightened. Leon Obrenov outlines the latest developments in the Greek debt crisis, and discusses whether Greece has anything left to lose.
In the first of a three piece series on sustainable agriculture, Josh Brown explores the idea of localisation from a Tasmanian perspective.
In an age of ‘no taxation without procrastination’, Anisha Kidd considers what’s missing when we talk about tax.
Alex Woodruff wonders are US central bankers the most optimistic economists around? If not, why did they turn to QE and did it pay off?
In Part 3 of ‘The Story of the Real Australian Economy’, Ben looks at monetary policy setting and the dilemma faced by the Reserve Bank of Australia in light of the economy’s structural problems.