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.
Writer Di Cousens imagines the desolate landscape of Maralinga Nuclear Test site in South Australia.
Poet William Cotter laments the state of our drying-up rivers.
In her story “Immigrant droplets”, Ellen Perdriau personifies a body of water, reflecting on the changing world and changing lives of those around it.
A new poem from children’s author, poet, educator and First Nations cultural consultant Kirli Saunders from her upcoming book Kindred.
Julia Lehm writes about the recent developments in South African Courts, which reiterate the right of local communities to consent to uses of their land. This has important implications for Australian mining companies, casting a spotlight on their use and abuse of human rights law.
Pettitt-Schipp’s debut book of poetry evokes the traumatic lives of refugees, the grandeur of nature and the importance of family.
Saras Dewi explores the disequilibrium between human and nature in her book Ecophenomenology: Unravelling the Disequilibrium of Human Relations with Nature.
The conversation around human rights comes in all forms, in this six-part series we explore that conversation through the lens of film.
How can Australia help our neighbouring nations of the Pacific Islands build communities that are more resilient to climate change?
Kim McGrath exposes Australia’s duplicitous diplomatic relationship with East Timor in her book, Crossing the Line.
We review three groundbreaking documentaries from the 2018 Transitions Film Festival that explore society and environment.