Jasmine Shirrefs writes about their experience of being on the Centrelink unemployed pension.
Sharen Bart speaks to award-winning Noongar writer and scholar Kim Scott about Indigenous trauma, cultural recovery and what it means to be sustained by a pre-colonial heritage.
This story follows Luke, whose legal name is Leila, as he navigates what it means to be trans as a young person in the school yard and at the gender diverse clinic. We see the prejudice and pressures that can exist in both places.
James Atkinson interviews rap artist, science communicator and playwright Baba Brinkman about rap, science, the politics of politicking and the importance of human engagement in talking about science.
Tony Birch’s newest book is an insight into how the laws initiating and perpetuating the Stolen Generations affected families and towns in rural Australia.
Jess Hill’s engaging book is a call for us to rethink the structures enabling the continuing national crisis of domestic violence.
Danish Khan considers the differences between the teaching of indigenous history in Australia and in Pakistan.
Dina Nayeri’s book, The Ungrateful Refugee, opens up a narrative of refugee experience, and what is it like to flee, hope, wait and start anew.
Through the lilting analogy of the orchestra, Tilly Houghton examines the interwoven nature of her relationships with family, mental health and music.
Choice words is a collection of timely writing highlighting and unmasking abortion and it’s stigma, because sometimes choice doesn’t really mean choice.
Janelle Koh considers the distracting influence of social media on our daily lives, and the implications it has for human rights.