The Wikileaks founder’s extradition case could set a dangerous precedent that strengthens government overreach and limits freedom of the press.
This month marked 22 years since the adoption of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court but Australia is still not living up to the promise of international justice.
Dean Yates, former Reuters Bureau Chief in Iraq, reflects on the deaths of Reuters staff in 2007 and what it taught him about PTSD and compassion.
Sarah Jacob speaks to Randa Abdel-Fattah about the Australian media’s reticence to talk about Palestine.
You learn a lot about yourself when you are gifted the opportunity to see the human condition stripped of any defining anchors, writes the former army captain.
The Museum of Inherited Memories exhibits artistic interpretations of the shifting shapes of memories over time.
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.
Poet Juan Garrido Salgado writes an homage to Licha Ortiz and her father Fernando Ortiz, who was Disappeared in 1976 in Chile.
Joe Patterson’s journey to Vietnam summons up a country still marked with the ravages of war, as told through the stories of Australian veterans who now call the place home.
How can we use human rights to ensure that the worst of what humanity is capable of is kept at bay?
Follow a young Ukrainian boy, Oleg, as he survives in a setting of war and conflict.