There’s a refreshing humbleness and self-effacing air about Yassmin Abdel-Magied’s upbeat, effortlessly inspiring memoir.
Recognising one’s cultural heritage and discovering the contemporary Vietnamese identity are the two focal points of the ‘Vietnamese in Australia’ exhibition.
Lindsay Tanner’s fiction novel, Comfort Zone, focuses on issues of race and discrimination but suffers from it’s privileged perspective.
To achieve justice, privilege the voices of those directly impacted by human rights violations, writes Right Now columnist Eugenia Flynn.
Right Now columnist Eugenia Flynn explores the confronting evolution of racism in Australia.
Right Now columnist Adolfo Aranjuez critiques the underrepresention of people of colour in film and TV.
Identity: Yours, Mine, Ours acknowledges that no two of us experience the same stories in today’s diverse Australia, writes Mabel Kwong.
Sayomi Ariyawansa writes on Cecil Rhodes, Richard Berry and the legacy of colonialism at our universities.
Anti-Semitism explores issues such as self-identity, historical revisionism and religiopolitical homogenisation in an easy and elucidating manner, writes Samaya Borom.
Racism and its surrounding issues can be confronting and overwhelming but it is books like I’m Not Racist, But…Forty Years of the Racial Discrimination Act that help make it easier, writes Samantha Jones.
Human rights monitor Billy Tai travelled to Rakhine State, Myanmar, as an election monitor during the 2015 elections. Here he reflects on how Australia is complicit in the ongoing persecution of the Rohingya.