Jessica Yu speaks to Amena about her faith, mercy, and the representation of Muslim women in the media.
When an act of terrorism strikes, everyday Muslims in Australia suffer alongside every other Australian, writes Zoya Patel.
The murders of Charlie Hebdo journalists was a horrific tragedy. But that does not mean the “right to offend” is a cause we should champion, writes Somayra Ismailjee.
In October, Right Now explored the relationship between human rights and identity. Read our October issue here.
Don’t understand why Muslim women often choose to cover up? Silma Ihram seeks to set the record straight.
“What Is Veiling?” is a timely book that provides an understanding and context that has been lacking in discussion about one of the most talked about items of clothing, writes Maya Borom.
SBS series, Living With the Enemy misses a golden opportunity to explore human rights issues in a constructive manner, instead opting for the sensational, writes Christie-Anna Ozorio.
EXIT is a bold and creative album with an optimistic view of migrant life, at a time when there is concern about racism creeping to Australian hip-hop, writes Mabel Kwong.
No religious group in Australia has been subject to the level of vilification that Muslims have. Coming of Age: Growing Up Muslim in Australia offers a series of personal accounts that debunk the stereotypes, writes Sonia Nair.
Last month, Right Now focused on rights issues and cultural shifts. Here, Right Now’s editorial team present 10 landmark cases that arguably shifted how rights are protected in Australia.
Anne Manne examines the culture within the Catholic Church that allowed the ongoing sexual abuse of children.
John Bartlett explores the conflicts of being homosexual and religious, reflecting on his own experiences, as well as the perspectives of a gay Muslim man, an Imam and a Catholic theologian.