NTEU National Office
Posts tagged with Agenda
In the recently published 2013 edition of Agenda, there was an historical article on gender based discrimination against women scientists (p.35).
Lee Kersten from the University of Adelaide ...
The 2013 edition of NTEU's annual women's magazine, Agenda, is now available online. All NTEU women members will receive a copy in the post shortly.
We're proud of this edition, which is packed with ...
The 2012 edition of NTEU women's magazine, Agenda, is now available!
This issue is packed with stories from the NTEU/NUS revival of Bluestocking Week, plus articles on the current round of ...
NTEU is pleased to announce that the Union’s first internal Gender Equity Audit is currently underway. The Audit is the first step in a broad review by the Women’s Action Committee (WAC) ...
In the 2011 issue of Agenda, we reported on the Government’s Review of Equal Opportunity for Women in the Workplace (EOWW) Act, and the Equal Opportunity for Women Agency (EOWA). The purpose of ...
A summary of the new rules around equal opportunity, and an outlined of the new improvements mean.
I am pleased to announced the 2011 issue of Agenda, NTEU's women's journal. Formerly called Frontline, the journal has undergone a complete overhaul and redesign.
NTEU women members will begin ...
This article is provided as extra content for volume 19 of Agenda (formerly Frontline), NTEU's women's journal.
A version of this paper was presented at the TEM Conference, Melbourne, 3 – 6 October 2010.
By Ian R Dobson, Editor, Australian Universities' Review
This paper examines the number and proportion of women occupying senior administrative positions in Australian universities, and examines the changes that have occurred over the past fifteen years. Higher education administration has had a female majority for many years, and the female proportion of these positions increased from nearly 57 per cent to over 63 per cent between 1994 and 2009. Women now occupy 45.0 per cent of senior posts, compared with 25.2 per cent in 1994. Some universities have more senior women than others, with some having relatively few women at the top. If current growth trends continue, there might be equal numbers of women and men in the upper echelons of university administration by
This is the long version of an article appearing in the upcoming issue of Agenda, NTEU's women's journal.
By Justine O’Sullivan, Social Work Clinical Coordinator at UWS, and NTEU NSW Women's ...