NZWRI is regularly mentioned in the media. A selection of articles is listed below:
2021 NZ Sustainability survey launches
The second annual survey on the sustainability profession is open and inviting eligible participants to take part.
Working from home is more complicated than we thought
Associate Director, Professor Jarrod Haar is quoted in Stuff on the complexities of working from home.
Covid 19: New model shows Māori, Pasifika at higher risk of hospitalisation
Katherine Ravenswood (Business School) spoke to the NZ Herald about a new study she is leading, investigating how and why community support workers have faced systemic inequality throughout the COVID-19 pandemic.
Focused innovation needed to stem recession
Professor Gail Pacheco comments on the year ahead in the National Business Review (paywalled), the best case, the worst case, and what we can do about it.
Counter Culture Chapter One: Death of a Salesman
Dr Edwina Pio spoke to Stuff for their interactive piece about the history behind Indian dairy owners.
Spirituality, social change, and forging a better planet together
Dr Edwina Pio, NZWRI lead researcher, spoke to Stuff about spirituality, social change, and forging a better planet together.
Diversity, inclusion and ethnic communities
Honourable Priyanca Radhakrishnan, Minister for Diversity, Inclusion and Ethnic Communities, invites Professor Edwina Pio, our University Director of Diversity, for a Parliamentary Diwali celebration.
Seven Sharp – Tuesday 1 Dec
The TVNZ 7 Sharp team discussed the 4-day work week with NZ Work Research Institute Associate Director, Professor Jarrod Haar.
Māori and Pasifika female academics paid $8k less per year
AUT Director of Diversity Edwina Pio was interviewed by RNZ regarding new research showing Māori and Pasifika woman academics are paid nearly $8,000 less per year than their non-Māori and Pasifika peers.
Māori & Pacific academics paid & promoted less – Expert Reaction
Edwina Pio spoke to the Science Media Centre in response to new research that finds a substantial pay gap and significantly lower chance of promotion for Māori and Pacific academics in NZ universities compared to their other colleagues.