Janelle Koh considers the distracting influence of social media on our daily lives, and the implications it has for human rights.
Saras Dewi explores the disequilibrium between human and nature in her book Ecophenomenology: Unravelling the Disequilibrium of Human Relations with Nature.
In this late addition to Right Now’s February edition, Technology and Human Rights, Isabella Royce sets out (in three dimensions) everything you ever needed to know about rights and 3D printing.
Steph Murphy asks whether technology is really expanding our horizons in her article on the internet, smart searching and confirmation bias.
Conversations in the media around the Racial Discrimination Act and ABC reporting have both highlighted the need to examine rights and obligations in regard to accessing and publishing information, writes Pia White.
As humanity merges with ever more advanced machines, we will evolve into a new species that blends human and technological traits – the posthuman. But do new technologies dehumanise us? Scott Arthurson explores what it means to be human.
Australia’s E-waste. What is it? How does it effect the international community? What can we do about it? Erin McGinty explains.
Assisted reproductive technologies (ART) have challenged our thinking around what it means to be human. Kate Galloway asks, ‘What do they mean for human rights?’