Baulkham Hills African Ladies Troupe lingers at the edge of your consciousness for weeks and months after you watch it.
Right Now columnist Adolfo Aranjuez discusses the limitations of identity-based labels as bases for discourse on oppression and disadvantage.
Sam Ryan reviews ‘Siblings’ by Kate Strohm.
More to the Story expertly weaves together conversations with refugees with the historical and socio-political backdrops that have forced them to flee.
A new poem by Abe Nouk, a self-taught spoken-word poet.
A Murder Without Motive is a true crime story that deserves everyone’s attention.
Pictures in my Heart is a collection of memories and hopes representative of the initial shared refugee experience.
There’s a refreshing humbleness and self-effacing air about Yassmin Abdel-Magied’s upbeat, effortlessly inspiring memoir.
Recognising one’s cultural heritage and discovering the contemporary Vietnamese identity are the two focal points of the ‘Vietnamese in Australia’ exhibition.
Roselina Press spoke to ‘Dreaming of Denmark’ director Michael Graversen at the 2016 Human Rights Arts Film Festival.
Lindsay Tanner’s fiction novel, Comfort Zone, focuses on issues of race and discrimination but suffers from it’s privileged perspective.
Jennifer Jones chats with Jo Hirst, author of a book for children about gender identity called “The Gender Fairy”.