AUT’s reshaped Bachelor of Business lets students build an engaging, multidisciplinary programme of study focused on future capabilities and social impact.
Visiting UK law academic will deliver lecture on the increasing legal protection for trafficking victims compelled to commit offences.
Mixing the generations for leadership lessons during AUT’s Shadow a Leader day.
Professor Kris Gledhill discusses the Waikeria Prison site proposal, which will include a 500-bed high security prison and a 100-bed mental health unit.
AUT Law School academic Amy Benjamin dissects the many faces of secrecy with Catherine Austin Fitts from the Solari Report.
AUT Law School recognises MFAT associate counsel Pakeeza Rasheed for her work with charities and community organisations
AUT Law School graduate to gain work experience in the heart of the British criminal law system after receiving Pegasus Scholarship
AUT business and law student Charle Megala is appointed to the US Embassy’s New Zealand Youth Council for 2018.
The research grant will fund a research internship investigating how cultural information can improve outcomes for Māori in the justice system.
AUT Law School officially opens legal research centre with a focus on indigenous people in New Zealand and across the Asia-Pacific.
AUT Law School graduate’s job at Meredith Connell next step in criminal law journey that has taken him from war zones to courtrooms.
AUT law academic Cassandra Mudgway has offered a way forward for victims of sexual exploitation and abuse committed by United Nations peacekeepers.
New global rankings show AUT now has 13 subjects ranked, with two of them featuring in the top 50 in the world.
Warren Brookbanks, Professor of Criminal Law and Justice Studies and founder and director of AUT’s Centre for Non-Adversarial Justice, has been appointed to the criminal law committee of the New Zealand Law Society.
Australian criminal law academic Bernadette McSherry is the first person to receive the Kayes Fletcher Walker visiting scholar award in conjunction with AUT Law School.
Representing AUT in the 2017 Sentencing Advocacy Competition gave law student Abhijit Desai an incredible opportunity to experience the realities of criminal law. Abhijit, who made it to the finals against 23 other participants, impressed the judges with his skill and brought home the win.
On Friday 10 March, the AUT Centre for Non-Adversarial Justice was officially launched. Established in 2016, the Centre aims to identify and promote various models of justice under the broad banner of non-adversarial justice.
Six law and 39 business students recently attended ‘Common Purpose - Global Leader Experience’ - an international programme for university students.
This opinion piece was first published in Employment Today (May 2016).
New Zealand’s landmark pay equity case is now before a government-initiated Joint Working Group. AUT law honours student Ian McPherson summarises the situation so far and discusses the only legitimate source from which pay equity principles can be derived.
Professor Warren Brookbanks, who joined AUT Law School as a Professor of Criminal Law and Justice Studies in April, says compassion and versatility are ‘must haves’ for new lawyers who want to keep up with a changing legal landscape.
For AUT Law student Kim Beange, summer 2015/16 is less about taking a break and more about taking another step in her transformation from legal secretary to solicitor.
For an hour and a half on Sunday evening - in the final excruciating stages of a marathon negotiating session involving through the night meetings on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday - it looked as if a typo in the final draft text might derail proceedings.
Eight AUT law students received AMINZ scholarships to attend the AMINZ Conference happening 23 – 25 July 2015.
AUT University’s School of Law hosted the 2015 Public Defence Service (PDS) national workshop in April.
The reputation of New Zealand’s most contemporary law school has attracted not one, but two world-leading academics.
A new book written by AUT Professor of Diversity Dr Edwina Pio offers insights and advice to organisations with minority religions in their workforces.
Professor Cassidy is currently working on issues relating to the possible introduction of a capital gains tax into New Zealand. She is also interested in current corporate reforms in regard to directors’ duties. Another area in which she is actively researching is the courts approaches to the reception of international law, particularly human rights norms, in New Zealand, Australia and South Africa.