Daryl Yang considers the increasingly common phenomenon of friendships breaking down over political differences, and muses over the question: should we be friends with homophobes?
We are inseparable from water — more than relying on it, we are constituted by it. Alison Whittaker reflects on the water crisis and its colonial roots.
What do human rights look like as a visual language? Jane Lyndon’s new book seeks to find out.
Joe Patterson’s journey to Vietnam summons up a country still marked with the ravages of war, as told through the stories of Australian veterans who now call the place home.
Boys Will Be Boys: Power, Patriarchy and the Toxic Bonds of Mateship By Clementine Ford Allen & Unwin Clementine Ford has delivered a fantastic piece of work written with a delicious language that is a well-crafted blend of passion, anger and humour. Boys Will Be Boys takes the reader through the very concerning series of […]
Follow a young Ukrainian boy, Oleg, as he survives in a setting of war and conflict.
From gender and sexuality to war and conflict, HRAFF showcases some unbelievable films this year. Right Now covers 5 unmissable films.
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.
Zoya Patel describes being caught between cultures, in this book which discusses community, migrant identity and the pain of not belonging.
Kon Karapanagiotidis tackles everything from adversity to self-esteem and discrimination in his amazing new book The Power of Hope.
Content warning: please note this article may be confronting to some readers. Described within are the experiences of LGBTIQ+ people in Timor-Leste.
Pung’s new collection gives an insight into a diverse range of topics, exploring multiculturalism, racism and migration in modern Australia.