How will automation and globalisation affect the way we work in the future?
How can we use human rights to ensure that the worst of what humanity is capable of is kept at bay?
Anna Arstein-Kerslake and Claire Spivakovsky discuss the draft Terms of Reference recently released by the Disability Royal Commission, and whether it will address the issues of violence experienced by persons with disabilities.
I still remember the callous advertising campaign from 2014. You couldn’t turn on the TV without seeing the commander of Operation Sovereign Borders in his military uniform, patriotic as can be, threatening anyone arriving by boat, “You will not make Australia home”. The then prime minister, Tony Abbott, made his stance against people smugglers painfully […]
The Australian Consumer Data Right fails to recognise consumer rights and essential services as human rights.
In her first column for Right Now, Lur Alghurabi considers one’s relationship to country and to citizenry through the lens of her experience and through that of those around her, including her father.
The donation of goods that can’t be used adds an extra burden to communities affected by disaster. This is why cash is always best.
Content warning: please note this article may be confronting to some readers. Described within are the experiences of LGBTIQ+ people in Timor-Leste.
Participants from the In Visible Ink symposium reflect upon the prospects of trauma, memory and healing that emerge when we tell difficult stories.
How can Australia use the UN Global Compact on Refugees to fulfil its international human rights obligations on refugees? Dr Michael Henry AM investigates.
Sarah Yeung reviews the In Visible Ink symposium, in light of the role of museums as both sites of trauma and healing.
Surrogacy violates the basic human rights of women and children. Dr Renate Klein explains why the practice should be banned in Australia to protect the most vulnerable.