Dimitria Groutsis - Newsroom articles
Cultural diversity - the competitive edge 16 Nov 2015
ABC Radio National Drive
Radio National Drive interviewed Dr Dimitria Groutsis and Dr Diane Van Den Broek about their study on the benefits of diversity and inclusion in the workplace.
Diversity and inclusion 10 Nov 2015
Dr Dimitria Groutsis was interviewed by Radio Adelaide about a University of Sydney Business School survey on diversity and inclusion policies in Australian organisations.
SBS World News
Associate Professor Diane van den Broek and Dr Dimitria Groutsis were interviewed on SBS World News about their research that found investment in diversity and inclusion leads to a better business outcome.
Greece and the Syrian refugee crisis 17 Sep 2015
Dr Dimitria Groutsis was interviewed on 2SER FM about the impact of the Syrian refugee crisis on Greece and her research into the movement of migrants and refugees.
This year, more than 300,000 migrants and asylum seekers have entered Europe, that is, triple the figure for the same time last year. We are currently bearing witness to the largest humanitarian crisis since World War II.
University of Sydney Business School
A feature of Gough Whitlam’s legacy is the importance that we now place on racial equality as a key facet of Australia’s identity. Read more
The Point Magazine
Senior Lecturer Dimitria Groutsis has been interviewed by The Point Magazine on the topic of subclass 428 visas, which are used to grant religious workers the right to travel to, and work in, Australia.
The Weekend Australian
Australia relies heavily on skilled migration and the federal government has been one of the world leaders in attracting global talent. But what is it that causes so many skilled workers to want to move to Australia? Read more
The face of recruitment is changing, following a swing towards talent auction websites over traditional recruitment methods, write Di Van Den Broek, Dimitria Groutsis and Will Harvey in The Australian.Read more
The University of Sydney Business School
Migrant workers continue to be the scapegoat for Australia's economic and labour market woes, argue Dr Dimitria Groutsis and Dr Diane Van Den Broek. Read more