Supermarket Monsters is an easy-to-read documentation of the sins of the supermarkets, writes Lou Heinrich.
Defendant 5 and Black Ice are both testaments to the inspirational endurance of the environmental movement, both at the most basic grassroots level and on the world stage, writes Christieanna Ozorio.
The Handbook is not your typical book about climate change science, writes Pia White.
An exhibition at the Melbourne Writers Festival uses the age-old practice of letter writing to demonstrate the gravity of the world’s climate change problem.
Right Now’s reviewers have outlined their favourite films showing at this year’s Melbourne International Film Festival (MIFF).
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
Elaine Kelly discusses the impacts of climate change in Torres Strait, and the legal frameworks that assist one of Australia’s most vulnerable communities.
Sam Ryan points out how the human species takes for granted the right to a future, instead of engaging with the very issues we are creating for the planet.
The Coal Face is crucial reading for those interested in an analysis of the vested interests that culminated in the Hazelwood coal mine fire, writes Samaya Borom.
The Nature/Revelation exhibition uses art to manoeuvre the viewer into feelings of awe and respect of the natural environment and the effects of climate change, writes Christopher Ringrose.
Artist and children author Rod McRae’s latest exhibition forces viewers to confront the ethics of animal treatment, writes Mabel Kwong.
Climate change is traditionally viewed in isolation from matters of national security and human rights. But ecological factors can play a central role in heightening the risk of armed conflict.