AIFS Publications

AIFS produces a number of publications relating to our research throughout the year. These include research papers and reports, facts sheets, commissioned reports and submissions. We also publish our peer-reviewed journal Family Matters twice a year and prepared reports for Closing the Gap.

All publications are also listed in our library catalogue.

See also publications from  Growing Up in Australia .

Group of youths playing with mobile devices.
Research Report— Dec 2017

This Research Report gives evidence about the impact exposure to and consumption of online pornography has on children and young people.

Executive summary— Dec 2017

A discussion of pornography and its effects on children and young people.

CFCA— Oct 2017

An overview of key statistics and research findings to assist professionals working with parents of teens and tweens.

CFCA— Oct 2017

This resource explores the issues that are commonly experienced by adolescents from culturally and linguistically diverse backgrounds in Australia.

CFCA— Sep 2017

A list of national and state/territory helplines and telephone counselling services for children, young people and parents.

LSAC ASR 2016
LSAC Annual Statistical Report 2016— Aug 2017

This is the seventh volume in the LSAC Annual Statistical Report series, which uses data from the last six waves of the study.

Teenage girl working cash register
LSAC ASR 2016 chapter— Aug 2017

This chapter explores the employment of teens at 12-13 and 14-15 years, by looking at the percentage who worked in the previous year.

young girl with trainer
LSAC ASR 2016 chapter— Aug 2017

Six in ten Australian 14-15 year-olds know what career they would like to have in the future but the jobs that boys aspire to are different to girls.

rear view of young woman and adult in wheelchair
LSAC ASR 2016 chapter— Aug 2017

This paper provides new information about Australian children providing informal care for a family member.

Australian children’s screen time and participation in extracurricular activities
LSAC ASR 2015 chapter— Sep 2016

A majority of Australian children are spending more than the recommended two-hour daily limit for screen time.

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