This report examines the magnitude and distributions of the preventive effects from the reduction of population drinking on three types of cancer mortality across different gender and age groups in Australia between 1968 and 2011, controlling for the effects of smoking and health expenditure. The report extends our understanding of the role that alcohol plays with respect to liver, pancreatic, head and neck cancers in Australia at an aggregate level.
Relative to wages, the cost of alcohol has reduced considerably in the Northern Territory (NT) over the past 20 years. Lower prices and the resulting increase in demand has contributed to unacceptable levels of harm in the community.
This report examines the available evidence for national levels of expenditure on preventive health over the past 15 years, and compares spending in Australia with that of selected Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) countries.
This report compares and assesses the policies that regulate the physical availability of alcohol in Australia and the United Kingdom.
This study investigated the tax disclosure strategies of major alcohol and bottling companies operating in Australia, including Australian and foreign owned businesses. Thirteen companies were analysed, through an examination of the effective tax rates and strategies companies used to reduce their tax liability.
Centre for Alcohol Policy Research - This study investigated the packaged liquor market in Victoria between 2001 and 2016, examining changes in availability, ownership patterns and the socioeconomic distribution of outlets.
Hall & Partners Open Mind were engaged by the Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education to conduct an independent evaluation of the Women Want to Know project, which encourages health professionals to routinely discuss alcohol and pregnancy with women.
Foundation for Alcohol Research and Education - This study identifies a variety of claims in relation to the impact of the New South Wales liquor law reforms as either false or grossly exaggerated.