A generation of Australians have now grown up during the war on terror, the effect this has had on Australian society is pervasive, and nowhere more so than in our schools, as Randa Abdel-Fattah writes in her book Coming of Age in the War on Terror.
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.
Farah Beaini’s poem is dedicated to honour those who fell victims to senseless violent terrorist attacks, both in Melbourne and internationally.
Poet Les Wicks questions blind certainties that can lead to violence and hate.
Right Now speaks to Jean Tong: writer, director, dramaturg and all-round theatrical powerhouse in the lead up to her show’s debut at MTC this May.
On the last day of sitting in 2017 the government introduced sweeping changes to Australia’s secrecy laws that have huge implications for our democracy.
Writer John Bartlett asks if different decisions could lead to a more hopeful world.
An accessible and vital account of how the extreme ideology of Salafi jihadism branched off from the peace and acceptance teachings of Islam.
Katherine Brown speaks to Aliya Hussain from the Guantanamo Global Justice Initiative at the NY Center for Constitutional Rights.
We must stop allowing fear to be the bedrock of modern governance.
David Kilcullen’s Blood Year provides an insider’s perspective on the critical failings of the War or Terror, writers Samaya Borom.