Sarah Yeung reflects on the Quantum Words festival, investigating the ways in which science and language interact through colonial discourse and Indigenous knowledges.
Charmaine Manuel chats to environmental historian, Andrea Gaynor about water management in Australia, its intersection with human rights and the prospect of ‘water wars’.
Joy McCann has travelled extensively in the Southern Ocean; from the icy shores of Antarctica to beaches teeming with life in South Georgia. There are many threats facing the Southern Ocean in the decade ahead but there is also a little bit of good news.
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.
Sandra Renew’s poem ’Rising’ portrays a parched planet, and explores the way the climate crisis is changing our environment.
Jacqueline Peel and Hari M. Osofsky explore whether communities vulnerable to the severe threats of climate change can claim their human rights have been breached.
What’s next for our planet? Damon Gameau explores the potential future for humanity and the Earth.
Poet Siobhan Hodge calls for a change of attitude to address the neglect of our environment.
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.
Poet William Cotter laments the state of our drying-up rivers.
In the remote Indian state of Meghalaya, the Khasi people work in life-threatening conditions to survive, but their will for independence remains strong.
How can Australia help our neighbouring nations of the Pacific Islands build communities that are more resilient to climate change?