Australian Policy and History publishes three kinds of articles – short opinion-style pieces, longer, more traditional-style academic papers and policy briefs, written in the style of a public service briefing note. All are written in clear, concise text appropriate for a non-academic audience. The emphasis is on policy relevance, with a clear focus on what can be learned from history for policymakers.
Articles aim to address policy significance in a distinctly Australian setting, but through historical research spanning both Australian and overseas subjects.
The views expressed in Articles on this website are those of the individual contributors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the editors or other members of the APH Network, its partner institutions, or any affiliated organisations. The APH Network does not guarantee the accuracy of the information provided in Articles and accepts no responsibility for any consequence of its use.
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