Southern Arrente and Arabana person Lauren Scott highlights how climate change impacts intangible cultural property such as language.
Through a new editorial partnership, Right Now and Groundswell are platforming stories that explore the intersection of climate change and human rights, pertaining to First Nations justice.
Blackness has long been absent from Australian public galleries. And if present, it is often portrayed as the voiceless and nameless muse or servant to the whiteness of the protagonist. Importantly the National Gallery of Victoria’s Triennial shows signs of change.
Curated by Kaantju woman Shonae Hobson, the Bendigo Art Gallery’s first-ever First Nations Curator, Piinpi, is a landmark exploration of the cultural importance of Indigenous seasonal knowledge, community connection and storytelling in a contemporary context.
As the world learns of police brutality in the US, Australians are too ready to ignore the deaths of Bla(c)k people in their own country.
To stop the spread of COVID-19 and to save lives, we need to responsibly release people from prisons.
We have decades of evidence that spells out what governments must do to save blak lives, so how do we use it?
“It is not enough to hear about justice, justice must be done,” writes Alison Whittaker in this piece for The Conversation.
Sarah Yeung reflects on the Quantum Words festival, investigating the ways in which science and language interact through colonial discourse and Indigenous knowledges.
Sharen Bart speaks to award-winning Noongar writer and scholar Kim Scott about Indigenous trauma, cultural recovery and what it means to be sustained by a pre-colonial heritage.
Tony Birch’s newest book is an insight into how the laws initiating and perpetuating the Stolen Generations affected families and towns in rural Australia.