Analsyis and anecdote about goings on in the workplace. The opportunities, the constraints and how we might navigate our way through them.
Sheryle Moon on how ot we increase the number of women in the construction industry.
Bronwyn Marshall reflects on the effect of the boys' club in architectural culture and workplaces.
What is an architectural career anyway? Sara Stace describes the twists and turns she has taken so far.
If architecture was more inclusive would it also be in a stronger position? Parlour and the University of Melbourne invite you to participate in a day of discussion and debate about gender, agency and remaking the profession.
Shelley Penn, National President of the Australian Institute of Architects, updates the figures for the architecture graduate pay gap.
What can we do about the gender pay gap? Neph Wake has collated some helpful links, along with questions to help check how gender friendly our workplaces are.
An update on the statistics – measuring women's involvement in practice and the profession.
What does the 17% graduate gender pay gap in architecture and building mean? Justine Clark teases out the numbers and the issues.
Amanda Kolson Hurley argues that it is time to talk bluntly about women and money.
Reflecting on her own recent experience of redundancy, one architect is sadly no longer surprised that there are so few registered woman architects.
A quick update on the new Workplace Gender Equality Act 2012 (WGE Act)
The Australian Institute of Architects has recently become a member of the Diversity Council Australia. Catherine Petterson outlines the resources it offers members.
One of the standard ways to measure women’s participation in architecture is to look at the numbers of registered architects. But this is no straightforward matter in Australia. Gill Matthewson describes the trials and tribulations of counting registered women, and finishes the most accurate count we have to date. If...
How do our workplaces affect our aesthetics? Architect and blogger, Ella Leoncio, reflects on the importance of the female perspective in the design of our built environment.
New graduate Sarah Herbert shares her plan to defy the odds for women in architecture through goal setting and focusing on one step at a time.