NZWRI is regularly mentioned in the media. A selection of articles is listed below:
How not to retire
While working longer is generally agreed to be a good thing, so the article, the report points to the fact that employers appear not to be prepared for the stampede.
Mothers bear financial brunt of break-ups
In a world first study AUT's Michael Fletcher has found it's mothers who are financially worse off after a relationship breaks up. Family law expert Kirsty Swadling explains why and what can be done to protect mothers financially.
Post-split parents on financial back foot
The financial fallout of relationship failure hits women with children hard, with a 19% fall in their income after a break-up, according to new research from AUT.
Divorced women end up worse off than men
In 46 per cent of the separations the man gained financially compared to their ex-spouse, after taking into account the change in their family size. Listen to Michael Fletcher talk with Mike Hosking.
Financial fallout of relationship failure hits mums the hardest
In 46 per cent of the separations the man gained financially compared to their ex-spouse, after taking into account the change in their family size.
How do you make time for the kids on school holidays and still keep working
Research shows two-thirds of corporate mother's in Auckland say there is a challenge in achieving their work performance during the school holidays and 75% said they also felt guilty as a parent. Jarrod's interview starts at 2:11:24.
Work's broader risk factors
Julie Douglas and Katherine Ravenswood argue that improving health and safety among aged care workers requires attending to broader factors, such as pay.
Powerful stories at Give Nothing to Racism
The stories of everyday New Zealanders have power. This was a key message by the four stellar speakers at the recent Give Nothing to Racism symposium hosted by Diversity at AUT and orchestrated through AUT's Dr Andrea Vujnovich and Professor Edwina Pio.
Vulnerable transient population the size of Hamilton
New research shows roughly 150,000 people are considered to be 'vulnerable transient'. Kathryn Ryan speaks with co-author of the report, Gail Pacheco.
Who's happier, men or women?
A new study says they both are... just not at the same time.