ASIO’s new question and detention warrants are just one in a myriad of bills, acts and amendments that are summarised and scrutinised in a new book, writes Athena Rogers.
When an act of terrorism strikes, everyday Muslims in Australia suffer alongside every other Australian, writes Zoya Patel.
Why do we turn some incidents of political violence into public spectacles of terrorism while obscuring others?
The murders of Charlie Hebdo journalists was a horrific tragedy. But that does not mean the “right to offend” is a cause we should champion, writes Somayra Ismailjee.
Confused as to what Australia’s new security laws mean for civil rights? Rhys Ryan explains why we should be concerned.
In October, Right Now explored the relationship between human rights and identity. Read our October issue here.
What motivates your average Australian to engage with an extreme cause?
Right Now Radio – October Edition.
Is “extreme multiculturalism” leading to cultural relativism and terrorism? Sayomi Ariyawansa critiques Kevin Donnelley’s theory.
Right Now Editor Hector Sharp interviews Mike Smith, former UN Human Rights Commissioner and current Executive Director of UNCTED about life, terrorism and human rights education.
Asher Hirsch on surveillance and human rights.
Gun violence is seemingly far removed from Australia, but by investing in the weapons industry and indulging in recreational drugs, we fuel ongoing drug wars in Mexico. Disarm, by Pedro Reyes, creatively calls arms companies to account, writes Erin Handley.