Poet Sanam Sharma explores the meaning of democracy when religious and communal segregation is used within communities.
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.
West Australian award-winning writer and educator Reneé Pettitt-Schipp writes about her experience teaching English and Art to asylum seeker and islander students on Christmas Island and the Cocos (Keeling) Islands from 2011 to 2014.
Why did the Queensland police and government use excessive force against Indigenous Australians who were protesting the Commonwealth Games?
The Human Rights Arts & Film Festival inspires and engages audiences with an exciting 2018 program. We review our top film picks.
Metiria Turei made welfare system reform a part of the conversation during the NZ election. Since her resignation, We Are Beneficiaries has continued that conversation, revealing the cruelty and judgment behind New Zealand’s social welfare system.
Right Now speaks to Jean Tong: writer, director, dramaturg and all-round theatrical powerhouse in the lead up to her show’s debut at MTC this May.
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
Poet Vivienne Mohan considers the impact of war on everyday lives.
In this poem writer John Bartlett considers the plight of the asylum seekers on Manus Island detention centre.