Tinker, A, Manthorpe, A and Biggs, S 2016, ‘Elder abuse’, in HM Fillit, M Rockwood and JB Young (eds) Brocklehurst’s textbook of geriatric medicine and gerontology, 8th ed., Elsevier.
Golding, B and Kimberley, H 2016, ‘Australia’, in B Findsen & M Formosa (eds), International perspectives on older adult education: research, policies and practice, Springer International Publishing, pp. 25–34
Biggs, S and Carr, A 2016, ‘Age friendliness, childhood, and dementia: toward generationally intelligent environments’, in T Moulaert & S Garon (eds), Age-friendly cities and communities in international comparison: political lessons, scientific avenues and democratic issues, Springer International Publishing, pp. 259–276
Bowman, D and Maker, Y 2015, No! Not equal, Future Leaders, [Melbourne]. Download the No! Not equal text by chapter
Azpitarte, F and Bodsworth, E 2015, 'Persistent disadvantage: a duration analysis based on HILDA data', in Addressing entrenched disadvantage in Australia, CEDA, Melbourne, pp. 33–48
Biggs, S and Lowenstein, A 2013, 'Toward generational intelligence: linking cohorts, families and experience', in M Silverstein & R Giarrusso (eds), Kinship and cohort in an aging society, Johns Hopkins Press, Baltimore, pp. 159–75.
Smyth, P and Buchanan, J (eds) 2013, Inclusive growth in Australia: social policy as economic investment, Allen & Unwin, Sydney.
This book overturns two decades of assumptions that social policy is wasteful and a source of dependency. With contributions from national and international experts including Marian Baird, Grant Belchambers, Gerald Burke, Saul Eslake, Roy Green and Peter Whiteford, Inclusive growth in Australia shows that welfare spending is as much an economic investment as a measure of social protection. Its contents will interest policy makers, the corporate and community sectors and students of social policy.
Biggs, S and Lowenstein, A 2011, Generational intelligence: a critical approach to age relations, Routledge, London.
Smyth, P 2011, 'After Beveridge: the state of voluntary action in Australia', in M Oppenheimer and N Deakin (eds), Beveridge and voluntary action in Britain and the wider British world, Manchester University Press.
Smyth, P 2011, 'The British social policy legacy in Australia', in J Midgeley and D Piachaud (eds),Colonialism and welfare: social policy and the British imperial legacy, ebook, Edward Elgar Publishing, Northampton, Massachusetts.
Bowman, D 2010, ‘Language, ideas and policy: Notes from the periphery’ in S Velayutham, N Ebert and S Watkins (eds), Proceedings of the annual conference of The Australian Sociological Association, Social Causes, Private Lives, 6–9 December, Macquarie University, Sydney.
Bowman, D and Horn, M 2010, ‘The Australian experience of employment services: what have we learnt?’, in D Ben-Galim and A Sachrajda (eds), Now it’s personal: learning from welfare-to-work approaches around the world, Institute for Public Policy Research, London, pp.8–10.
Sullivan, D and Lee, J 2010, ‘A national energy efficiency program for low-income households: responding equitably to climate change’, in I Jubb, P Holper and W Cai, Managing climate change: papers from the GREENHOUSE 2009 Conference, CSIRO, Collingwood
Waterhouse, P, Kimberley, H, Jonas, P and Glover, J 2010, What would it take? Employer perspectives on employing from equity groups, National Centre for Vocational Education Research, Adelaide.
She graduated from one of our Education First Youth Foyer programs! WATCH: Christinaray's art stirred from a 'whi… twitter.com/i/web/status/9…
The Brotherhood of St Laurence (BSL) acknowledges and understands its obligations under the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child and recognises that all children and young people have the right to be treated with respect and care, and to be safe from all forms of abuse. BSL has a zero tolerance towards child abuse. Read the official statement signed by the Executive Director.
Acknowledgement of country
The Brotherhood of St Laurence acknowledges and recognises the Traditional Owners of the land upon which we live and work, and we pay our respects to their Elders both past and present.