Peter Francis Fenwick

Biography

I was born in Geelong, Australia and educated at The Geelong College. I studied Civil Engineering at the Gordon Institute of Technology in Geelong, and Melbourne University, graduating in 1966. In 1972 I completed an MBA with distinction at Melbourne University.
From 1976 to 2011 I ran a successful consulting business, Fenwick Software, which implements commercial systems for business in the manufacturing, distribution, and waste management recycling industries. I have established an employee shareholder scheme and five of my long-term staff now own seventy–five percent, and manage the business. I remain chairman of the company.
At Melbourne University, I studied philosophy under the charismatic Father Eric Darcy. I am an alumni of the Cranlana colloquium, a facilitated program, inspired by the Aspen Institute in the USA, designed to promote open and informed, non-partisan dialogue on the philosophical, ethical and social issues central to creating a just, prosperous and sustainable society. My philosophies were given practical expression in the culture and practices of my consulting business.
I have been married to Jill, a school teacher and author, since 1966. We have three sons and three grandchildren. We live in East Melbourne, Australia.

Where to find Peter Francis Fenwick online


Where to buy in print


Videos

The Fragility of Freedom
A five-minute excerpt from the book launch of The Fragility of Freedom by Hon. Jim Carlton AO

Books

Liberty at Risk: Tackling Today's Political Problems
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 12,860. Language: Australian English. Published: April 28, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Politics & Current Affairs » Current affairs, Nonfiction » Philosophy » Political
Liberty at Risk: Tackling Today’s Political Problems is a compilation of twenty-three commentaries on current affairs from a libertarian perspective. It identifies what has to change if we are to retain a free, prosperous, vibrant society. It is a companion to Peter Fenwick’s previous work - The Fragility of Freedom: Why Subsidiarity Matters.

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