Parlour talk: speculative, exploratory, sometimes provocative pieces by a wide range of participants. Anecdote and attitude, reflection and opinion. If you would like to contribute a piece please contact us.
Less judgement and more celebration of women's achievements should be the order of the day, argues Dani Martin.
Michael Gay reflects on the importance of fair and equitable recruitment in architectural practice.
Carme Pinós is the architect for the 2018 MPavilion! Tania Davidge interviews philanthropist Naomi Milgrom.
WADe Asia is a platform established in India in 2016 to promote women designers in the industry. Anuradha Chatterjee interviews Vertica Dvivedi and Madhurima Chowdhury.
From the subtle to the outright abusive, sexual power games are rife in architecture. Gill Matthewson argues that it's time to find out what the world would look like if success was not predicated on diminishing others.
How can we tackle the sexual harassment in our architecture schools? Cathy Smith reflects on power, silence and change in the architectural academy.
It can be hard to aspire to leadership when you can’t identify with anyone at the top. But that might just be changing, says Fiona Young.
Professor Peta Tancred died on 15 August 2017 after an engaged and active life. Professor Annmarie Adams remembers her former colleague, co-author and friend.
Reputation and outward appearance isn't always a true indication of a firm's workplace culture. An anonymous writer tells her story.
Two recent perspectives on gender equity at work and in the home provided much food for thought. Gill Matthewson addresses the issues.
Before accepting every story that gets circulated, it’s important to look at the facts. Gill Matthewson points out that claims in Vogue are just not credible.
Camilla Block on becoming a registered architect after decades in the profession, and the new process that enabled this.
Lee Hillam reflects on the long-hours culture in architecture.
Dodgy data on the gender pay gap has inspired alarmist headlines and some rather archaic opinions, argues Gill Matthewson.