Award-winning paper explores link between marketing science and practice 

Professor Ujwal Kayande together with his research partners explore the link between marketing science and practice in an award-winning paper.

2014 Gourlay Public Lecture

MBS was honoured to host the 2014-2015 Gourlay Visiting Professor of Ethics in Business, Dr Rosamund Thomas, Director of the Centre for Business and Public Sector Ethics at Cambridge University. 

98-vincentfairfaxoration2012-Copy.jpgHow much are you worth at work?

Recent research has shown that when organisations present themselves as explicitly meritocratic, individuals within the organisation are more likely to award pay rises to men over equally qualified women.


Make banks suffer more in a crisis

Australia’s four big banks are vehemently opposed to the Murray Financial Systems Inquiry recommending a large increase in the amount of capital that they must hold. They are likely to be disappointed.

New mums call on employers for flexible working arrangements

Holly Locastro was excited to return to work after having her baby but she soon discovered finding the right job was not as easy as she thought.

Queen Vic Market - Transforming an icon

Over five weeks, 50 MBA students in nine syndicate teams visited the iconic Queen Victoria Market as part of their real-life project in the Consumer Behaviour class.

Seeking organisations to participate in a landmark ARC study

MBS Professor Karen 'Etty' Jehn and her international research team would like to invite organisations to participate in an Australian Research Council (ARC) funded study.

Sisters doing it to ourselves: how women can perpetuate sexism

Associate Professor Isabel Metz from Melbourne Business School says the anecdotal evidence indicates sexism among women at work is prevalent.

Three financial system flaws David Murray can't ignore

At the current frequency of financial system inquiries (Campbell 1982, Wallis 1997, Murray 2014) there will not be another until 2030. That makes this week’s interim report from David Murray all the more critical.

Why do women leave the workforce?

The common assumption that women leave the workforce due to the desire to assume the role of homemaker is dispelled in a survey of female bank workers by the Melbourne Business School.