The documentaries of the 9th annual Transitions Film Festival’s are ground-breaking and urgent as they encourage us to see global issues and ways to change
Between the free market economy, negative gearing and Airbnb, have we forgotten what we built houses for in the first place? As a place to rest, eat, enjoy our lives and raise families.
Sian has had an unsettled life, and like a growing number of young people, has experienced homelessness throughout. This is her story.
In Blue Lake, David Sornig writes about the vulnerability and resilience of a forgotten area of Melbourne, and the people who inhabit it.
In one of the opening scenes of Capharnaüm (2018), a boy in a striped prison uniform enters a crowded courtroom. Zain (Zain al-Rafeea) is already a celebrity of sorts, a child who brings a lawsuit against his own parents with the encouragement of a current affairs TV show. He has no birth certificate and no […]
Can you imagine living in the world’s least affordable city to buy a home? Here’s what the residents think about the unfolding housing crisis in Hong Kong.
Poet Andy Jackson writes about bodily difference and in his latest collection he explores Marfan Syndrome through a series of portraits.
Mark Marusic reflects on the Grenfell Tower fire in this poem Death Trap Tower.
We review three groundbreaking documentaries from the 2018 Transitions Film Festival that explore society and environment.
Performance poet Saoirse Nash reflects on inequality and housing affordability in her latest piece, City of Sirens.
Housing affordability in Australia is reaching crisis point.