Topic: Governing in the future


It’s a real balancing act…

Two years into the biggest pandemic in a century, the world of risk looks eerily familiar — and is possibly even more interlinked.

Future forward

Well-timed moves and a strong governance structure has helped Australia’s sovereign wealth fund mature. So what comes next?

5 action points for boards on future tech

What technological advances and innovation trends are international board directors seeing now that are likely to last five to 10 or more years into the future? Here three directors based in Dubai, Si...

Practical tools for governing in a crisis

AICD research in collaboration with the Governance Institute of Australia reveals how boards have responded to the challenges of COVID-19 and its impact on board performance.

Virtual member meetings: Guidance for NFPs

COVID-19 has had a profound impact on NFPs and their operations, including how they engage with members and stakeholders. This tool provides guidance on what a virtual meeting involves, whether holdin...

9 future trends for global boards in 2020

What are the important trends that have emerged overseas and in Australia that are impacting boards as a result of the current COVID-19 crisis? From Hong Kong to Sydney, issues ranging from black swan...

Sharon Warburton on the power of being human

Co-deputy chair of Fortescue Metals, Sharon Warburton, says these challenging times demand directors to bring more heart into their leadership.

Director and volunteer firefighter, Jackie McArthur, on the benefits of being an engineer in the boa...

Engineer, volunteer firefighter and non-executive director Jackie McArthur talks the benefits of a diverse board and ensuring directors maintain a constant level of curiosity.

What is the purpose of the corporation?

As traditional expectations of corporations are tested, corporate purpose and the role of shareholders are challenging the future of capitalism. David Walker writes.

Key directors and lawyers discuss the future of the corporation

The discussion at the NSW Supreme Court's Corporate and Commercial Law Conference raised more questions than it answered. Marianna Papadakis writes.
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