With UNSW Sydney, learning doesn’t stop at graduation.

Learn@Lunch is a fast, easy-to-digest, one-hour session that offers alumni the exclusive opportunity to foster lifelong learning.

Whether it is new applications for stem cell research and artificial intelligence, or challenging ideas around refugee policy or behavioural economics, the series features a wide breadth of significant research insights sure to feed your mind.

 

Time:               12:30 – 1:30pm

Venue:             The Barnet Long Room

                         Customs House

Level 1, 31 Alfred Street,

Circular Quay

Cost:                Free. Registrations essential and will be open monthly


 

  Sign up here to receive Learn@Lunch invitations 

 

For all Learn@Lunch enquiries, please contact alumnievents@unsw.edu.au  


 

 

Next Learn@Lunch Event

14 November | Scientia Fellow Associate Professor Elise Payzan-Le Nestour | Preventing financial crises with neuroeconomics?

 

It’s been 10 years since the collapse of Lehman Brothers, triggering a Global Financial Crisis that would destabilise even the most advanced economies. With the impacts of the GFC still felt today, understanding the root causes of economic behaviour, and excessive risk taking in particular, is critical.

In the next Learn@Lunch presentation, UNSW Scientia Fellow and Associate Professor Elise Payzan-LeNestour will explain how the latest research in neuroeconomics can help us to grasp these root causes. She will also unpack how these insights may ultimately be used by policymakers to protect financial agents against excessive risk-taking.

 

           Register Now       

  


Learn@Lunch Podcasts & Transcripts

Transcripts

14 February 2018 | Professor Guy Goodwin-Gill 

14 March 2018 | Professor Tom Frame

11 April 2018 | Professor Alison Bashford

9 May 2018 | Scientia Professor Toby Walsh

13 June 2018 | Associate Professor Angela Nickerson

11 July 2018 | Professor Christopher Heeschen

8 August 2018 | Professor Susan Thompson

12 September 2018 | Associate Professor John McGhee

10 October 2018 | Professor Megan Davis