Annual report 2013-14
You are in an archived section of the AIFS website. Archived publications may be of interest for historical reasons. Because of their age, they may not reflect current research data or AIFS' current research methodologies.
Australian Institute of Family Studies annual reports describe the research and operations of the Institute, along with highlights for the year.
For annual reports prior to the immediately previous financial year, see the Archived publications section of the website.
For annual reports prior to 2011/12, please contact us. Copies are available from our Library.
The Australian Institute of Family Studies (AIFS) has had a very successful year conducting research on issues related to family wellbeing and disseminating our research to a wide audience of policy-makers, practitioners and the Australian community. Our work has focused on our seven longitudinal studies and issues that directly relate to the complex lives of Australian families in the 21st century. Some of these areas have included the settlement of newly arrived humanitarian migrants, young people entering and leaving out-of-home care (OOHC), the role of Independent Children's Lawyers in the family law system, the health and wellbeing of defence force veterans and their families, and potential outcomes associated with gambling.
The change of government in September 2013 led to a renaming of our portfolio department from Families, Housing, Community Services and Indigenous Affairs to the Department of Social Services under the Minister, the Hon. Kevin Andrews MP.
This AIFS book explore some of the complexities of the child and family issues facing those working in social policy and legal systems
This publication tells the story of the Australian Temperament Project, a longitudinal study of Australian children born in Victoria 1982-83
This book draws together key facts and figures about family formation and change, drawing on information and analysis from a wide variety of source
Using data from the HILDA survey, this article provides estimates on the impact of divorce on wellbeing for older Australians aged 55-74 years