NZWRI is regularly mentioned in the media. A selection of articles is listed below:
'Give a little, take a little, let our hearts break a little' - diversity in the aged care workplace
New Zealand's first Professor of Diversity, Dr Edwina Pio, from AUT University says people often fail to recognise the heterogeneity that exists among migrant aged care workers, the majority of whom come from South-East Asia, China and India.
Rachel Morrison: the gender divide on job satisfaction
AUT Senior Lecturer and NZWRI member Rachel Morrison reveals what makes people love their jobs. Her research highlighted the difference in how men and women experience job satisfaction.
Gender differences at work: relishing competence or seeking a challenge?
Recent research from NZWRI member Rachel Morrison discussed the gender differences in whether people prefer feeling either truly capable or else challenged to stretch their abilities.
The four-day working week: Build it and they will hum
Professor Jarrod Haar said there was clear evidence that stress levels, work-life balance, job satisfaction and employee commitment all improved as a result of the four-day working week trial.
Kiwi mums talk about joys and challenges of returning to work post baby
Professor Gail Pacheco is part of a research team who found the wage gap between men and women widens to 12.5 per cent when they become parents.
The Week in Good News
Not all news is bad news. The four-day working week study by Professor Jarrod Haar featured in The New York Times' Week of Good News. See the extended article here.
Develop a career with purpose
AUT Senior Lecturer and member of the wellbeing group at NZWRI, Dr Margie Elley-Brown, says the first step towards a career with purpose is to determine what is important to you.
What makes graduates employable?
Employability is something all tertiary students need to work on from their first paper to the workplace. AUT Senior Lecturer and member of the wellbeing group at NZWRI, Dr Margie Elley-Brown, has noticed a surprisingly large number of students lack experience with job-preparation.
Working four-day weeks for five days' pay? Research shows it pays off
Analysis of the four-day week trial showed that employees felt better about their job, were more engaged, and generally reported greater work-life balance and less stress - all while maintaining the same level of productivity.
Four-day work week called 'resounding success' after New Zealand company's experiment
Professor Jarrod Haar measured the experiment's impact on a variety of factors like productivity, employee stress levels and work-life balance.