NZWRI is regularly mentioned in the media. A selection of articles is listed below:
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.
Why young Kiwi women are the unhappiest employees in the workforce
Young women are the unhappiest employees in the workforce, research suggests. AUT research author and professor Jarrod Haar said the findings likely represented young women of that age "getting to grips with 'life'", "possibly with less money and limited assets".
Middle-aged women have best work-life balance, NZ research suggests
When it comes to striking the perfect work-life balance middle-aged women have hit the nail on the head, new research suggests. NZWRI surveyed more than 1500 working New Zealanders about their life satisfaction, job satisfaction and their work-life balance in The Wellbeing @ Work Study.
Older Women Have More Fun
Author of the Wellbeing @ Work Study, Professor Jarrod Haar says, when it comes to work-life balance and satisfaction with life and careers, it’s women over the age of 55 who are the clear winners.
International Women's Day
International Womens Day will be commemorated globally today, 8 March, through a rich diversity of initiatives celebrating womens achievements, opportunities and potential, while reflecting on this years theme of Press for Progress. The Auckland Regional Migrant Services (ARMS), co-hosted a special event to celebrate ordinary and extraordinary women who have changed, and are changing, New Zealand’s history.
Vulnerable transient population size equal to the city of Tauranga
A study by the New Zealand Work Research Institute has quantified the scale of transience in New Zealand, with a particular focus on those considered to be ‘vulnerable transient’.
Millennials set to take over the workforce by 2020
Professor Edwina Pio urges employers to recognise the changing landscape and to use a variety of different kinds of training to keep the drive and motivation Millennials bring to work.
Baby boomers are rethinking retirement for a later-life reboot
Barbara Myer, senior lecturer in Management, explains why she uses the word “rewirement” instead of “retirement” to describe the choices made by women in their fifties and sixties who leave their jobs and families to travel and work overseas for anywhere between six months and 10 years, exploring the world not from the safety of a cruise ship but as volunteers, live-in carers or Wwoofers (Willing Workers on Organic Farms).
Large gender pay gap causes concern
A workshop held in Dunedin encouraged employers to take action on closing the gender pay gap. Professor Gail Pacheco presented her findings in research commissioned by the Ministry for Women on empirical evidence behind the gender pay gap.