In early March, then Minister of Home Affairs Peter Dutton signalled his intention to proscribe British Neo-Nazi group Sonnenkrieg Division (SKD), a terrorist organisation. This represented a significant, if contextually alarming, moment in Australian history.
On January 22 the possession and facilitation of nuclear weapons will be prohibited by international law, however, Australia has at every stage of the law’s process shown its unwillingness to create an anti-nuclear world.
On the 45th anniversary of the Balibo 5 murders, Australia’s secret intelligence service still refuses to publicly reveal what it knows, writes Clinton Fernandes.
The Coalition of Supporters of Bernard Collaery and Witness K are calling for the prosecutions to be dropped, issuing a statement signed by leading public figures.
Investigative journalist, John Martinkus, delivers a gripping and informative report on the violent conflicts and suppression of West Papua, taking place on Australia’s doorstep.
The Wikileaks founder’s extradition case could set a dangerous precedent that strengthens government overreach and limits freedom of the press.
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.
Dean Yates, former Reuters Bureau Chief in Iraq, reflects on the deaths of Reuters staff in 2007 and what it taught him about PTSD and compassion.
Sarah Jacob speaks to Randa Abdel-Fattah about the Australian media’s reticence to talk about Palestine.
You learn a lot about yourself when you are gifted the opportunity to see the human condition stripped of any defining anchors, writes the former army captain.
The Museum of Inherited Memories exhibits artistic interpretations of the shifting shapes of memories over time.