UWA Business School A new case study featuring negotiations between two mining companies in Western Australia has shown that in the realities of business, negotiators should aim to be constructive rather than cooperative.
Professor Ray Fells, from The University of Western Australia Business School, has completed an analysis of negotiations between Karara Mining Ltd (KML) and Sinosteel Midwest Corporation Ltd (SMC), which took place in 2009.
UWA Business School When it comes to predicting the performance of stock markets, institutions and proprietary traders are acknowledged as having significant informational advantages. Despite this, a new study has found that - on the Stock Exchange of Thailand (SET) - these large traders are often outperformed by small, individual traders.
The knowledge economy may be the way of Australia's future but, says UWA Business School Assistant Professor Catherine Leighton, it is also an economy that places emotional demands on the nation's workers.
UWA Business School Homelessness is on the policy agenda in Western Australia and this issue is being tackled in a collaborative, innovative and integrated way, according to the Innovations in Homelessness Policy and Services in Western Australia forum presented by the UWA Business School's Centre for Social Impact and Social Innovation in Western Australia (SiiWA) in May at The University Club of Western Australia.
UWA Business School Graduates are no longer interested in making an impression, but instead in making an impact, according to UWA Business School Visiting Professor Tina Dacin who presented a number of public and academic lectures during her week at UWA as a guest of the Stan and Jean Perron Visiting Professor program.
UWA Business School After experiencing three decades of rapid growth, China has overtaken Japan to become the second largest economy in the world. Alongside this, the value of China's international trade has grown at an even faster rate, bringing both opportunities and challenges for economies around the world.
UWA Business School Nearly all packaged food contains a raft of nutrition information, from ingredients lists and allergy advice, through to levels of energy, fat, salt, carbohydrates, and sugar. Despite this, says Professor Simone Pettigrew, from The University of Western Australia Business School, many people are still confused about what they are really eating.