Anika Basset reviews Patrisse Khan-Cullors’ memoir, When They Call You a Terrorist.
Sally Percival Wood’s book, Dissent: The student press in 1960s Australia, exemplifies the power students can wield against social and political injustices.
The Human Rights Arts & Film Festival inspires and engages audiences with an exciting 2018 program. We review our top film picks.
Zana Fraillon’s latest novel, The Ones That Disappeared, haunts the reader with a tale of three children searching for a happy future free from slavery
Christopher Ringrose reviews Alexis Wright’s 2018 Stella Prize winning book about the Aboriginal politician and activist, Tracker Tilmouth.
Kim McGrath exposes Australia’s duplicitous diplomatic relationship with East Timor in her book, Crossing the Line.
Rob Gilchrist reviews A Rightful Place: A Road Map to Recognition, a collection of essays aiming to shed light on issues of importance to Indigenous Australians.
We review three groundbreaking documentaries from the 2018 Transitions Film Festival that explore society and environment.
The Enlightenment of the Greengage Tree utilises a classic Persian storytelling style to tell the tale of a family’s journey in the aftermath of the 1979 Islamic Revolution.
Australian foreign correspondent Peter Greste’s memoir, The First Casualty, provides a stark reminder of the importance of a free, independent media.
Under the Same Sky details the tragic story of Mojgan Shamsalipoor and Milad Jafari.