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Showing all Policy news in Features
After the Ghost Times, when it hardly had a board at all, Screen Australia now has the full functioning thing. Not likely to dance on the boardroom table, however.
The annual speech from Screen Australia at AIDC is a chance to reflect on both the business and the state of the community.
Screen Australia releases important analysis on the key factors which link successful Australian films in the marketplace. Hint: it's not the dog.
As Australian filmmakers and writers continue their battle against fair use copyright laws, US advocate Patricia Aufderheide explained the practical implications of the US experience.
The Liberal Party has just organised a House of Representatives enquiry into the growth and sustainability of the Australian film and television industry.
The 2017 AIDC conference will feature international guests and challenging projects while the very concept of truth is under attack.
Besides headline musicians, the list includes a great production designer, an international news cinematographer, a film festival leader and an arthouse exhibition pioneer. Oh, and actors.
Under a ghastly policy response from an inert government, the sector is reinventing itself and in a good way.
The Productivity Commission goes into combat against key industry sources of income, sends fantasy to government, expects to win.
How big is big? What kind of structures work? Will the promise of digital come true? David Court asks some deep questions about the future of the sector.
What were the AACTAs like inside the room? Lyn Norfor leaves her production office long enough to tell all.
Superannuation fund Media Super invested over $100m of member's retirement funds in the scary business of film and television production. And done well.
Revelations this week about the filming of The Last Tango in Paris raise broader issues for the ethics of hoodwinking actors to force them to 'feel not act'.
Screenwest symbolises its cuddly and collaborative dreams with a new structure and a new home.
The last Enterprise round for 2016 allows producers to build more complicated deals.
Increasing financial pressure, lower government revenue, a ten year review of the Offset due in 2017 - Screen Australia is searching its soul, and in public.
The topsy-turvy legalled-up logic of official co-pros is a challenge for the most exuberant producer - but here are the rules to get you through.
Chapter and verse, theory and detail, Screen Australia's CEO Graeme Mason used Screen Forever 2016 to lay out some hard-won truths.
Why do we have gender disparity? Released just before Screen Forever, Deb Verhoeven's report focuses on men's networks rather than women as victims.
Peers judge peers and the results mix predictable with the surprising for SPA 2016, as the mid-sized companies dominated the list.
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