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.
India’s Hindu nationalist government has put in place two pieces of legislation that could lead to the biggest crisis of citizenship since World War II.
The Museum of Inherited Memories exhibits artistic interpretations of the shifting shapes of memories over time.
Do you believe in God? Why? Author Eli Glasman ruminates on the religious themes that have characterised his life.
Lur Alghurabi reflects on the Christchurch tragedy and the fear of breaking the news to her mother in this moving deliberation on the tolls of trauma.
With anti-discrimination law as complex as Australia’s, our lawmakers must be scrupulous with how anti-discrimination legislation is designed, or risk stigmatising our young LGBTIQ+ people.
How can we use human rights to ensure that the worst of what humanity is capable of is kept at bay?
See how human connections forged online have saved a man’s life; Al Samawi explores how he came to question all that he had been taught.
Are some people more susceptible to joining a cult than others? To answer this, ‘Beautiful Revolutionary’ shifts the narrative lens onto the members of Peoples Temple and not their leader.
Poet Sanam Sharma explores the meaning of democracy when religious and communal segregation is used within communities.
Amal Awad’s book, Beyond Veiled Clichés, invites the wider community to listen to, and connect with, the voices of Arab women.