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Showing all Public Policy news in Opinions & Analysis
A panel of thinkers and academics tackled the misperceptions around the Creative Economy, and how the arts and culture sector fits within it.
Opinions & Analysis
With an urgent need to monetise digital content, a panel of leaders discuss how business models need to change, as we move into the next phase of our pandemic, tech-driven, creative future.
Theatre has so much more to offer than economic benefits, argues Professor Julian Meyrick.
As Victorians emerge from lockdown, cartoonist David Blumenstein thinks governments need more artists to help them focus on how they are talking about the pandemic. And it’s not another flow chart.
As media cycles and social media mix the messages of our times, David Pledger argues that artists have a unique responsibility to telling the hard truths with stories that require reflection and depth.
The misery of being exploited by capitalists is nothing compared to the misery of not being exploited at all.
To fix funding for the cultural sector, Karen Hands argues that you need to look at its origins.
For International Women’s Day, Dr Jackie Bailey makes a call for a renewed commitment to supporting women in collective action.
With the Arts disappearing as a Federal Government department title, David Pledger looks around the world to see how other nations value their culture and finds some lessons for Australia.
With the release of new guidelines for ethics for artists at the Queensland Art Gallery and Gallery of Modern Art, Richard Moore believes this has the potential to censor artists, as much as their art.
Sustaining a creative career is difficult for mothers, but as Dr Jackie Bailey argues there is a growing awareness of the need to better support women with children in the creative industries.
Artists have helped revitalise urban spaces but in the UK real estate developments are using art as a tool of gentrification. One arts project satirised the skyrocketing prices that drive artists out of the very areas they are making more valuable.
Taking on sexual harassment means acknowledging that arts organisations inherently work with power and this should be managed, according to NAVA's Esther Anatolitis.
NAVA’s Esther Anatolitis turns to UNESCO and Canadian legislation with the Status of the Artist Act as a guiding model for Australia.
New Zealand's Prime Minister and Minister for Arts, Culture and Heritage says art should be for the many, not the few.
The Trump administration's proposal to remove US arts funding is the battle cry for another round of culture wars, familiar to the Australian and UK arts industries.
In difficult times, artists have more power than we think to influence the direction of politics and society.
President Trump is not the outcome of voters' dispassionate assessment of self-interest. The arts and humanities teach us that is not how people work.
Visual arts is useless, edgeless and homeless...and that is a good thing both for artists and for society.
UK artists and arts organisations fear they will be losers following Britain’s decision to leave the European Union.
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