Hong Kong’s new National Security Law must be understood as a transnational, as well as a local mechanism for repression.
To protest or not to protest, what is deemed essential when we can’t afford to wait for change?
India’s Hindu nationalist government has put in place two pieces of legislation that could lead to the biggest crisis of citizenship since World War II.
We have decades of evidence that spells out what governments must do to save blak lives, so how do we use it?
“It is not enough to hear about justice, justice must be done,” writes Alison Whittaker in this piece for The Conversation.
Through the eyes of five remarkable women, Clare Wright explores the battle for women’s votes. Wright reestablishes these forgotten suffragettes and ensures that history will remember their inspiring example.
Bänoo Zan’s poem was written in the aftermath of countrywide protests against the sudden steep rise of fuel prices in Iran on November 15. Authorities shut down the Internet of the whole country and embarked on a horrific killing spree. Amnesty International has so far verified 208 deaths in less than a week.
Stephenie Lau returns to her roots to witness the pro-democracy movement and to experience this defining moment in Hong Kong’s history.
Although Sandra Renew’s poem is a response to the police-led violence of the Bjelke-Petersen era in Queensland, it remains relevant to recent protests in which police seek to silence dissent.
Street artist Peter Drew writes about his life and work in this captivating memoir delving into contemporary Australian identity and art.
Isobel Hodge’s poem considers the rise of the far-right in Spain, after Vox gain 24 seats in Congress on a platform of anti-immigration, anti-feminism and nationalism.