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Massey's research in this area covers wide range of cutting-edge topics and critical subjects including sustainability, corporate social responsibility, adult literacy, financial literacy, community resilience, and workplace wellbeing.
Te Au Rangahau is a Massey University research centre, providing a base for research within and for Māori business and organisations.Te Au Rangahau
The Centre, hosted by Massey University, is a hub for interdisciplinary, academic research in social innovation and entrepreneurship.SIERC
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Last updated on Tuesday 03 October 2017
Massey University research is helping to create a brighter employment future and better economic prospects for Nauru and other South Pacific nations.
Over-mining of phosphate and lack of employment diversity pose significant challenges for Nauru. A report by Massey University Professors Jim Arrowsmith and Jane Parker for the International Labour Organization (ILO) explored prospects for employment in the event of the RPC being scaled back or closed.
Our workforces are entering a new age of flexibility, driven by new digital technologies, globalisation, environmental pressures, changing demographics and new forms of social interaction and organising. But flexibility is a double-edged sword that can be both good and bad for workers.
Tim Bentley, Professor of Work and Organisation at Massey University’s School of Management and a founding member of Massey’s Healthy Work Group talks about trends in how workplaces are changing.
The New Zealand aspect of the first-ever comparative global survey of journalists was coordinated by Massey Business School staff.
The World Survey of Journalists mapped for the first time the attitudes, ethics and work practices of journalists from 80 countries around the world.
Massey University's James Hollings, Grant Hannis and Karl Pajo (with Geoff Lealand of Uni Waikato) are the New Zealand coordinators for the survey.
Results from the New Zealand phase of the study show that New Zealand journalists are generally happy in their work, and believe the New Zealand media does a good job, despite tougher work conditions in recent years.