Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
Australia is about to provide monthly inflation updates. What are the implications? Here's John Hawkins @UniCanberra @ConversationEDU #inflation #economics

- 29 minutes ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
We need to reform employer practices, rather than subsidies, to improve apprentice retention rates says John Buchanan @sydney_business #apprentices #apprenticeships #VET #skillsshortage @harejulie @michael_read_

- 1 hour ago

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Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
Been at that computer for too long? Surprisingly, there is a lack of evidence for a strong relationship between “good” posture and back pain. @ConversationEDU #backpain #posture @PeteOSullivanPT @NSaraceniPhysio #PhysiogelxZeeNunew @CurtinUni

- 3 hours ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
Is organisational culture getting lost in hybrid work environments? @Dr_RSinha #HR @UniversitySA #hybridwork #remotework #organisationalculture

- 20 hours ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
The rejection of hustle culture – 'quiet quitting' – has its roots in long-term workplace trends says @humpheryjenner of @UNSWbusiness #quietquitting #worktorule #productivity #motivation

- 21 hours ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
Have universities been flexible or bold enough during the pandemic? Here are some views of V-Cs. @timeshighered #highereducation #universities @JohnRoss49

- 22 hours ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
What’s driving this new ultra-low unemployment? @ConversationEDU @1petermartin #unemployment #economy #jobs

- 1 day ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
Universities will have to bid for the 20,000 extra places promised by the federal government. #highereducation #universities #auspol #education @LisaVisentin

- 1 day ago

Aus Business Deans@Aus Business Deans
It may be counterintuitive but this research indicates you may be better off NOT giving people a deadline if you want something done. #deadlines #procrastination #productivity @Macquarie_Uni @HarvardBiz

- 2 days ago


Improving Communication and Connection

The ABDC has released a book with the aim of helping researchers, tertiary students, academics, and anyone else who wants to hone their skills, to maximise the reach and impact of their knowledge and work.

It includes practical tips, examples and candid comments from in-depth interviews with high-profile academics and journalists in Australian and international media.

Available as an e-book and paperback.

The ABDC is using print-on-demand to minimise our environmental footprint. We encourage you to consider the e-book format, which can be downloaded immediately from our shop.

Video Clips and Full Podcast of Our Online Book Launch

The online launch of Tell Us: What are you doing? Improving how you communicate your academic research, relevance and expertise featured a panel session, moderated by UNSW Business School Dean, Professor Chris Styles.

A podcast of the 40-minute session can be found here.

Panel participants are:

  • Dr Louise Grimmer, University of Tasmania (UTas) Business School
  • Professor Richard Holden, University of New South Wales (UNSW) Business School
  • John Ross, Asia Pacific Editor, Times Higher Education
  • Leslie Falkiner-Rose, Book Author and ABDC Communications

Why Communicate Outside the Academy?

Yes, Media Engagement Isn’t for Everyone

The Unlimited Market for Controversy

About the ABDC

Welcome to the ABDC, the collective voice of Australian university business schools.

Our 39 members teach and research the areas vital to the success of the businesses that underpin Australia’s economy.

As their peak body, ABDC’s role is to ensure that those with political, social, cultural and economic influence appreciate and support how business education contributes to Australia’s future.

ABDC member business schools graduate one-third of all students, ­and more than half of the international students, at Australian universities.

They continuously strive to shape graduates with the technical, life and leadership skills ­needed to innovate, adapt and flourish in a dynamic world.

Our international business students strengthen our global relationships and improve the cross-cultural understanding needed to widen our thinking to include diverse worldviews.

The fast growth of international education ­– the nation’s third-largest service export – speaks to the high global standing of Australian business education.

ABDC President, Professor Keryn Chalmers, discusses the ABDC.

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