The right to protest is an abstract freedom, one that saw Fed Square swarmed by March for Men protesters. Madison Griffiths and Sam Biddle watched on.
Can you imagine living in the world’s least affordable city to buy a home? Here’s what the residents think about the unfolding housing crisis in Hong Kong.
Anika Basset reviews Patrisse Khan-Cullors’ memoir, When They Call You a Terrorist.
Sally Percival Wood’s book, Dissent: The student press in 1960s Australia, exemplifies the power students can wield against social and political injustices.
Non-indigenous Australians should unite behind and support the Indigenous sovereignty movement, writes Elizabeth Muldoon.
Why did the Queensland police and government use excessive force against Indigenous Australians who were protesting the Commonwealth Games?
Everything changes – In this poem Edward Caruso considers the importance of speaking up.
How her work in advocacy shaped her debut novel; how to combat slippery political rhetoric; and the hazards of the word ‘refugee’.
Writer Gary Smith looks at the price of conflict and war.
Offshore detention. For two decades, no two words have plagued Australian politics as doggedly as these. Anthony Levin draws a disturbingly accurate picture Australia’s offshore detention centres that we may or may not be ready for.
We review five thought-provoking films from the 2017 Melbourne International Film Festival that provide insight and commentary on human rights issues.
Poet Edward Caruso has a chance encounter over the tomb of Salvador Allende Gossens.