When the Australian Government allowed nuclear testing in the remote Northern Territory, the lives of the Anangu changed forever. These photographs from the 1950s and now speak to their story.
We are inseparable from water — more than relying on it, we are constituted by it. Alison Whittaker reflects on the water crisis and its colonial roots.
Writer Di Cousens imagines the desolate landscape of Maralinga Nuclear Test site in South Australia.
Poet William Cotter laments the state of our drying-up rivers.
I plucked a few blades of grass to throw in the air, the opposition team looked over in disgust. The rich scent of the earth wafted through my nostrils and rejuvenated my mind; the opinions and mockery that stained me washed away. ‘Go fuck off over into that bush, where you belong.’ There he stood, […]
We like to pay cheap prices at the supermarket, but do we care how our fresh produce got there?
Amy Feldtmann writes on why welcoming refugees is strategically smart for Australians living in rural and regional areas.
Position Doubtful, a memoir by artist and writer Kim Mahood, is a series of essays that recount the author’s links to remote communities in the Tanami Desert.
The Country Women’s Association of NSW promoted positive race relations with Aboriginal women during the 1950s and 1960s.
Patients in remote and rural areas face grave inequalities in access to healthcare. Rebecca Tidswell outlines how the current framework is particularly ill-equipped to address the specific and complex demands of mental health issues.
Rose Carnes clarifies how the closure of remote Aboriginal communities is a form of forced eviction as defined by the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights.