Australia must take the lead in opposing capital punishment in Asia. But how? What kind of role should we play? Former Reprieve intern Fia Hamid-Walker helps us to answer these questions.
Treating injustice as a whole concept, I Am A Miracle questions humanity, what it is to be human, law, and its role in justice.
A new law giving police in the Northern Territory the power to perform “paperless arrests” has serious consequences for the rights of Indigenous Australians.
Right Now Radio discuss the human rights topics that made headlines in June and speak to Lucas Shrank, who created the animation “Nowhere Line” showing life on Manus Island
Agatha Wierzbowski gives us a glimpse of the future through an innovative project spearheaded by Shorna Moore of the Wyndham Legal Service.
The confounding number of Indigenous deaths in custody should be a cause for outrage. But compared to the blazing streets of Baltimore, Australia’s response to deaths in custody has been virtually non-existent.
After a week of tragedy and heartbreak, Senthorun Raj wonders how our emotions shape how we understand and respond to injustice.
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.
Jon Stewart’s debut film is a moving exploration of endurance, freedom of expression, and the indomitability of the human spirit, writes Donna Lu.
Elaine Pearson, the Australia Director of Human Rights Watch, speaks to Right Now about the death penalty in the Asia-Pacific, and whether Australia’s strategy of quiet diplomacy is truly effective.
Samantha Jones attended the Human Rights Arts & Film Festival 2015 Film Fundraiser, which screened award-winning documentary Citizenfour about whistleblower Edward Snowden.
Executions are spectacles to satisfy our thirst for vengeance. We would be fooling ourselves to think otherwise, writes Senthorun Raj.