Monday 10 December marks Human Rights Day, a day to ask the question: how can we help to uphold the rights of the most vulnerable?
The question is whether this is for the protection of the community or simply to expand Ministerial power to cancel visas for allegedly gang-related activity.
The conversation around human rights comes in all forms, in this six-part series we explore that conversation through the lens of film.
The demonisation of the Sudanese community is not a new phenomenon, it is a trend. Francis Deng reflects on the unseen impacts of media sensationalism.
How a social media movement gave victims, activists and communities a language to voice their lived experience without the need for legalese.
Writing plays a subversive role in our political movements, yet, are we growing ambivalent or disengaged because of information-fatigue?
Zoya Patel reflects on the state of women’s reproductive rights in Victoria, where a new case regarding safe access zones is heading for the High Court.
The right to protest is an abstract freedom, one that saw Fed Square swarmed by March for Men protesters. Madison Griffiths and Sam Biddle watched on.
This represents a profound difference to written languages, in that you could only learn an Aboriginal language by living in the lands and community, where and to whom the languages belongs. This nexus of language and culture is holistic, as every utterance defines individual and communal, spiritual and practical knowledge of place and law. It […]
It might be said that the law recognises that being able to spend time with those who you call your own is important to one feeling human. But what does this protection mean if police are issued broad powers to determine who is a suitable person for you to associate with?
Can you imagine living in the world’s least affordable city to buy a home? Here’s what the residents think about the unfolding housing crisis in Hong Kong.