Kate Wild explores the horrific and questionable events of one day in Armidale, New South Wales.
Ten Australian artists present a joyful celebration of contemporary Indigenous life, culture, and humanity through their various art forms of choice at ACCA this month.
In her latest work, beloved Australian writer Maria Tumarkin defies convention and delves tenderly into trauma and grief through the lens of familiar truisms.
When a man is assaulted by six police officers outside his home, you’ve got to ask yourself: how often does this happen without anyone recording it?
Adolfo Aranjuez dissects the complex ways in which privilege and disadvantage express themselves in our society.
Melissa Broder, the poet behind Twitter account So Sad Today, delves into her most personal memories, fetishes, addictions and mental illness in the hilariously frank memoir So Sad Today.
In National Mental Health Week, Cher Tan asks whether our awareness campaigns are actually making a difference.
Mental-health problems are more prevalent than they appear – by speaking about them we can break down stigma and build understanding.
Extraordinary professions can have extraordinary costs.
Other States of Mind testifies to the capacity of shared creativity to counter suffering and foster awareness in others.
The dangers of stigmatising legal practitioners suffering from mental ill health are not confined to the practitioners themselves – they ripple out across the profession and the community at large, writes Dr Michelle Sharpe.
Patients in remote and rural areas face grave inequalities in access to healthcare. Rebecca Tidswell outlines how the current framework is particularly ill-equipped to address the specific and complex demands of mental health issues.