Timmah Ball examines whether “swiping right” in online dating forums can result in meaningful relationships.
It is the combination of angry, overt role-reversal and more enigmatic images that makes Object a fascinating social and historical commentary, writes Christopher Ringrose.
Carly Nyst describes how the Snowden revelations have invigorated attempts by the public and international organisations to address increasing surveillance by State and corporate powers.
Poetry by Natasha Parnian.
New poetry by Anna Maria Drutzel.
Wry political satire, coupled with sharp observations plucked from daily headlines, is a comedic goldmine, writes Heath Chamerski.
Right Now columnist Sylvie Leber looks at the extraordinary history of Aboriginal music and activism – a history that the recent defunding of the Deadly Awards threatens to erase.
Dario Mujkic highlights the importance of employees’ rights to freely discuss workplace grievances outside of their job, and how employers’ attempts to silence such voices can be countered.
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 does a basic human right become a “lifestyle choice” and who gets to define what those are?
The balance between the power of the State and the rights of individuals has suffered a blow with the passage of the Data Retention Bill, writes Law Institute of Victoria President Katie Miller.
Jon Stewart’s debut film is a moving exploration of endurance, freedom of expression, and the indomitability of the human spirit, writes Donna Lu.