Trace is Rachael Brown’s account of her detailed and deeply moving investigation into the death of Maria James, originally presented within her podcast.
The conversation around human rights comes in all forms, in this six-part series we explore that conversation through the lens of film.
It might be said that the law recognises that being able to spend time with those who you call your own is important to one feeling human. But what does this protection mean if police are issued broad powers to determine who is a suitable person for you to associate with?
Dutton’s gone but the Department of Home Affairs is going full steam ahead with its draft bill on encryption, putting Australians’ data privacy at risk.
When a man is assaulted by six police officers outside his home, you’ve got to ask yourself: how often does this happen without anyone recording it?
Poet Anne Collins considers the impact of conflict zones throughout the world.
Writer Edward Caruso takes us into the thick of things in his poem Valdivia, where protesters and military police clash.
To help migrant victims of family violence, attending police have to understand the real story.
A new law giving police in the Northern Territory the power to perform “paperless arrests” has serious consequences for the rights of Indigenous Australians.
Meghana Sharma takes a look at a gap in Victoria’s legal system – compensation for victims of police abuses of power
Is police racism just a matter of a few “bad apples” or is it a more systemic problem? Mohamad Tabbaa tells us his harrowing account of experiencing years of discrimination by Victorian police.