Archived publication for 2003 in IPA Review article
Has the introduction of HECS discouraged participation in higher education? Decidedly not, according to recent Australian and New Zealand research.
Australia's health system is a unique combination of compromises. But that does not mean that it is any worse than other overseas systems, or that it can't be improved.
IPA Work Reform Unit. Examination of EBAs in the Australian transport sector reveals some uneven results, but a few suprises as well.
A penchant for Leftist story-telling, the omission of vital periods of our history, and an inability to distinguish between history and current affairs make that new draft syllabus for VCE Australian History an object of derision.
Some charities claim that they should be exempt from any extra scrutiny- even though many of them are supported by the taxpayer. The author begs to differ.
The role of science in our way of life is pivoral. It is imperative, therefore that populist misuse of science, most notably by scientists, be resisted.
The Green's false litany of gloom and doom not only deflects us from real environmental problems, but can also lead us to overlook the very real gains we have made.
Close scrutiny of the ABS's Measuring Australia's Progress reveals a superficial presentation of environmental data and conclusions based more on opinion that rigorous analysis.
Paul Keating and his Keynesian mates reckon that Australian governments are under-spending on public infrastructure. But their case is based on biased data and poor policy thinking.
In the light of the Cancun shambles, a leading trade and development economist examines eight contraversial propositions about free trade.