Despite making up more than three quarters of deaths by suicide in Australia, a quarter of men say they would not seek help from anyone for mental health concerns, according to research released today by the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS).
Families and friends are playing a critical role helping their loved ones cope with the financial and emotional fallout from COVID-19, with new research from the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS) revealing younger people and those in regional and remote communities, in particular, were struggling to access the professional support services they needed.
Families Then and Now: how income and employment changed for Australian households between 1980 and 2019
More working mums, a marginally narrowing gender pay gap, and increased household wealth are just a few of the economic shifts people in Australia have lived through over the last 40 years, according to new research released by the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS).
Australians are being reminded to keep in touch with their elderly loved ones, with research released today by the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS) revealing older Australians were among the most isolated from family and friends during the coronavirus pandemic.
More than half of Aussie households are changing working arrangements during the coronavirus pandemic, but the division of childcare and household work has barely shifted, according to research released today by the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS).
Young people make up a significant proportion of individuals engaging in unwanted or harmful sexual behaviours against children.
Calling all Aussies: Share your Covid-19 Experience National survey to capture Australia’s home truths and shape policy
A new survey from the Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS) is calling on every Australian to share the experience of COVID-19 for them and their family as we look forward towards recovery.
Coronavirus has had a huge impact on family life.
When Australian young people were asked what they worry about, the majority cited issues concerning their families, according to new research by the Australian Institute of Family Studies.
A national study of young Australian drivers aged 16-17 has found that 8 in 10 P-platers and more than half of learner drivers had engaged in some form of risky driving during their ten most recent driving trips.