This page provides links to recently published research on sites from both Australia and overseas.
This report, undertaken by Swinburne University of Technology, evaluates the effectivness of the removal of ATMs from Victorian Gaming Venues from 1 July 2012.
This report presents findings of a large-scale study of the patterns and prevalence of co-occurrence of family violence and problem gambling in Australia, New Zealand and Hong Kong.
This study, reported in the Asian Journal of Gambling Issues and Public Health, tests the feasibility of using nationally representative General Social Surveys for examining trends and patterns in gambling problems and other life stressors amongst the Australian CALD population.
The Victorian Efficiency and Competition Commission’s final report of their Inquiry into the Costs of Problem Gambling (‘Counting the Cost’) was released on Monday 9 September by the Victorian Treasurer.
The inquiry commenced in June 2012 and the VCEC presented the Treasurer with its final report on 14 December 2012.
This study, conducted by a team from the Gambling and Addictions Research Centre at AUT University, was designed to assess the effectiveness of three brief telephone interventions relative to standard gambling helpline treatment and each other.
Prepared for the Ontario Problem Gambling Research Centre, this Canadian report suggests that monetary limit-setting features have the potential to help gamblers reduce excessive gambling expenditure, albeit over the long run and in conjunction with other responsible gambling measures that elicit self-reflection.
This report from the Responsible Gambling Council (RCG), Canada, notes that, according to recent estimates, there are over 300,000 people in Ontario who are experiencing moderate to severe gambling problems.
The American Gaming Association's 2013 State of the States, a yearly publication, presents up to date details and statistics regarding the US commercial casino industry.
The Ontario Problem Gambling Research Centre has released a first edition of the Conceptual Framework of Harmful Gambling.
The framework is the product of collaboration between international and interdisciplinary experts to develop a comprehensive framework of harmful gambling.
Gambling and Co-Morbid Disorders reports on a three year research study undertaken by the Centre for Gambling Education and Research, Southern Cross University for Gambling Research Australia.
The study aimed to increase understanding of co-morbidity and problem gambling as well as assist in the development of effective prevention and intervention measures to avoid problem gambling.
This report, jointly published by Alcohol Concern Cymru and the Royal College of Psychiatrists (RCPysch) in Wales, considers the potential harms of both alcohol and gambling in the UK and makes several policy and research recommendations
This report from the Government of Queensland outlines findings from the Queensland Household Gambling Survey 2011-12.
This report, published by the Victorian Responsible Gambling Foundation (RGF), focusses on issues around access to, and the provision of, effective problem gambling treatment services within prisons. It highlights possible areas for improvement associated with the identification, recording and treatment of problem gambling in Victoria’s criminal justice system.
This Working Paper is from a series published by the Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research. Written by Hielke Buddelmeyer and Kyle Peyton it examines the relatonship between Australian Government stimulus payments, Carbon Tax compensation and EGM expenditure.
This study was undertaken by ANU on behalf of the ACT Gaming and Racing Commission. It explores the knowledge and beliefs about signs and symptoms of problem gambling amongst people who play gaming machines, and their attitudes towards people with gambling problems.