Andrew Chen is a PhD candidate in Computer Systems Engineering at the Univeristy of Auckland.
Francis Collins is a senior lecturer in Geography and Rutherford Discovery Fellow at the University of Auckland.
David Hall is a Senior Researcher at The Policy Observatory AUT.
Nina Hall is a lecturer at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin.
Hautahi Kingi is an economist based in Washington, DC.
Tahu Kukutai is Professor of Demography at the National Institute of Demographic and Economic Analysis.
Evelyn Marsters is deputy editor at Impolitikal.
Kate McMillan is a senior lecturer in Politics at Victoria Univeristy of Wellington.
Arama Rata is a Research Officer at the National Institute of Demographic and Economic Analysis.
Murdoch Stephens is a lecturer at Massey Univeristy in Wellington.
Get up-to-speed with some of the biggest challenges facing New Zealand with this bundle of high-profile BWB Texts.
These four works are combined into one easy-to-read e-book, available direct and DRM-free from our website or from international e-book retailers.
Seventy-five years after Labour’s social security reforms of the 1930s, Paul Dalziel and Caroline Saunders argue in Wellbeing Economics it is time for a major shift in New Zealand’s economic perspective.
In Growing Apart, Shamubeel Eaqub highlights the changing economic fortunes of people in different parts of New Zealand – the growing gaps between our regions.
Max Rashbrooke’s The Inequality Debate provides a succinct introduction to income inequality in New Zealand using the latest data.
The meaning of The Piketty Phenomenon for New Zealand is explored by a diverse range of economists and commentators addressing the relevance of Thomas Piketty’s ‘Capital in the Twenty-First Century’.
BWB Texts are short books on big subjects by great New Zealand writers. Commissioned as short digital-first works, BWB Texts unlock diverse stories, insights and analysis from the best of our past, present and future New Zealand writing.
Rachel Hollis has seen it too often: women not living into their full potential. They feel a tugging on their hearts for something more, but they’re afraid of embarrassment, of falling short of perfection, of not being enough.
In Girl, Stop Apologizing, #1 New York Times bestselling author and founder of a multimillion-dollar media company, Rachel Hollis sounds a wake-up call. She knows that many women have been taught to define themselves in light of other people—whether as wife, mother, daughter, or employee—instead of learning how to own who they are and what they want. With a challenge to women everywhere to stop talking themselves out of their dreams, Hollis identifies the excuses to let go of, the behaviors to adopt, and the skills to acquire on the path to growth, confidence, and believing in yourself.
Working women today are better educated and more well qualified than ever before. Yet men still predominate in the corporate world. In The Confidence Code, Claire Shipman and Katty Kay argue that the key reason is confidence.
Combining cutting-edge research in genetics, gender, behavior, and cognition—with examples from their own lives and those of other successful women in politics, media, and business—Kay and Shipman go beyond admonishing women to "lean in."Instead, they offer the inspiration and practical advice women need to close the gap and achieve the careers they want and deserve.