Eva Katalin Kondoros
We must call out inequality wherever we see it.
STR New / Reuters
Why should workers on low wages take a pay cut so big business can have a tax cut?
NICHOLAS KAMM via Getty Images
In 1937, when Japan set out to conquer Asia, its "one percenters" earned a fifth of all income, around the same extravagant slice their American counterparts are enjoying right now. Eight years, three...
PHILIPPE HUGUEN via Getty Images
Across Australia, people are feeling squeezed by stagnant wages and insecure work.
Neil Hall / Reuters
These creative ideas are born of good intentions, but many miss the mark.
Bloomberg via Getty Images
Inequality in Australia is at a 70-year high. Unfair dinkum.
The world is getting much, much, more equal, although you might not believe that when you read today's headlines. Every year when the world's best and brightest descend on Davos to attend the World Ec...
Even as a veteran of numerous Oxfam global inequality reports I was shocked when our latest research found that just eight individuals own the same wealth as the poorest half of the planet. That's 3.6...
Kevin Lamarque / Reuters
Less competition = higher prices and lower quality.
Billionaires had a pretty awesome 2016.
Economics is about maximising wellbeing, not money.
One only has to look at the current US election to see the impact inequality can have.
Rising property prices disproportionately impact women.
Where, in all of this talk of the economy, is the issue of poverty, both in Australia and abroad? What are the implications of the major parties' policies for poverty and inequality, two issues that bring a much-needed ethical inflection to the too often grubby business of electioneering?