Indigenous voices from across the globe hit Sydney’s screens in the 2017 WINDA Film Festival. We review two films from the program that will make you think.
Amal Awad’s book, Beyond Veiled Clichés, invites the wider community to listen to, and connect with, the voices of Arab women.
Noted barrister and human rights advocate Julian Burnside calls for a fairer legal system in his latest book, Watching Out: Reflections on Justice and Injustice.
Felicity Castagna’s novel ‘No More Boats’ is a statement about Australia’s paradoxical relationship with its migrant origins
We review five thought-provoking films from the 2017 Melbourne International Film Festival that provide insight and commentary on human rights issues.
Samaya Borom reviews Ways of Being Here, a collection of stories by African-Australian writers residing in Western Australia.
Mark Isaacs’ new book addresses the key issues surrounding transparency and accountability following the July 2013 riot at Nauru’s offshore immigration detention centre.
Stan Grant argues for a broader definition of Indigenous identity in his Quarterly Essay, The Australian Dream: Blood, History and Becoming.
With the Sydney Film Festival underway, Right Now’s reviewers reflect on a selection of insightful films from the 2017 program.
Elders from the Koorie community discuss their lives, families and experiences in the Koorie Heritage Trust exhibition, Listen to Your Elders.
Right Now’s Jessica Pearce reviews Happyland, a documentary and exhibition of Australian street artist Kaff-eine’s work in Baseco and Happyland, Philippines.
A discussion on the history of videogames, their role in contemporary society, and what equal representation and equal opportunity in the gaming industry looks like.