Alice is a second year JD student at the University of Melbourne and completed a Bachelor of Science majoring in statistics for her undergraduate studies.
Alice is interested by the way economic thought permeates many other disciplines which is why she joined the ESSA writing team - to expose economic thought in novel situations.
When Alice is busy she likes to make time to do the things she would otherwise do in her elusive spare time. Such things include browsing book stores for books she is unlikely to read in the near future and playing stressful board games such as Pandemic.
Alice He discusses the merits of universities hiring external consultants to streamline operations.
With further deregulation of higher education on the horizon, some students are crying out against ‘corporate universities’. Alice He examines whether such concerns are justified.
Following an overview of hukou’s history, Alice He’s second instalment discusses how China’s economic development depends on its rural migrant workers – the unofficial lower class of modern China.
This first instalment in Alice He’s series enlightens readers on a system of geographical division and hence inequality that exists in China today.
Alice He discusses the money and economics behind college athletics.
There is, to use the unfortunate pun, ‘much madness’ in the dismal reality of college athletes being academically out of their league.
Blast from the past: Alice He reflects on innovative and riveting reads from Equilibrium 2012 in anticipation of this year’s release on October 10.
Missed our Q&A? ESSA gives a recap in palatable, bite-size proportions.
Alice He tackles the hard questions – both economic and legal – arising from Labor’s PNG solution. What you need to know to ask your own for the upcoming Q&A.
With everyone clamouring for further education for their own benefit, we may collectively stand to lose out. The negative impacts of rising education expectations and standards are examined in greater depth.
Government subsidies attempt to keep tertiary education from costing an arm and a leg, but are such funds well spent? Cutting such subsidies to improve the system is a contrary approach, but may hold hidden merit.
Applying game theory to evolution and natural selection.