The institute strongly commits to engagement with external stakeholders and the public – such as businesses, government and the community. We highly regard the efforts of public commitment to disseminate research outcomes widely and translate findings for a non-academic audience. Our upcoming events and recent events can be viewed here.
Symposium - Living Standards Framework
Presented by The Treasury and the NZ Work Research Institute (invitation only)
26 June 2018
Deconstructing the Digital Divide
Presented by InternetNZ and the NZ Work Research Institute
28 May 2018
Persistence in Low Pay Employment
16 March 2018
Land Use Regulation
2 February 2018
Office Space; Wellbeing and Performance
4 October 2017
Ethnicity in the Workspace
22 September 2017
Wellbeing and performance: Which one comes first?
6 September 2017
Democracy and the Internet
22 August 2017.
An InternetNZ Speaker Series event. Co-hosted by the NZ Work Research Institute
Business History as a Platform for Progress
11 August 2017
The ‘Soda Tax’ is Unlikely to Make Mexicans Lighter
10 March 2017
1 March 2017 - Public seminar
1-2 December - 2nd Symposium on Meaningful Work
19 October - Work-Life Balance
12 September - Managing Resilience in the Workplace Symposium
31 August - Will Robots Take Your Job?
4 August - Employment Rights after Brexit on the 17 May – The impact of generation upon employee performance
13 June - Wage Changes in the Irish Labour Market: Within and Between-Firm Effects
1 June - Don't fence me in! The refugee experience
25 May - Employment Law Forum seminar: Discrimination Law
3 May - Australian and New Zealand research on employment relations
27 April - Testing theories of gender discrimination using linked employer-employee data
20 April - Celebrating 30 years of the Household Labour Force Survey
19-22 April - 10th International Conference on Workplace Bullying and Harassment
15 April - Wellness at Work
31 March - The future of Auckland: What is the role of economics for urban policy?
24 February - Fit for work? Redefining ‘normal’ and ‘extreme’ through human enhancement technologies