West Papuan refugees and solidarity activists want the Australian Federal Police to stop training killers, reports Kerry Smith.
Andreas Malm’s call for minority violence is eloquent and sincere, but self-defeating, writes Simon Butler.
June marks eighty years since the invasion of the Soviet Union by Nazi Germany. It was a titanic struggle that decided the outcome of World War Two. One of the fronts of struggle was cultural, as Alex Miller explains.
Activists want NSW MPs to support a new bill which would cancel unused gas exploration licences. Jim McIlroy reports.
Alex Miller reviews a highly speculative and naive work on the death of Albert Camus, who was perhaps France’s most prominent philosophical writer of the 20th century.
Jim McIlroy reports on big march of Colombian-Australians in solidarity with the victims of state violence in Colombia.
For the world's most persecuted people, the prospect of a return to 'normal' after the pandemic does not look very bright, writes Joanna Psaros.
Barry Healy reviews My Name is Gulpilil, a testament in film to David Gulpilil's triumphs as an actor and traditional dancer as well as his suffering.
Mary Merkenich reports on the findings of an Australian Education Union survey of education workers that said workload remained a major issue.
More than 100 people took part in a “Tour de Carmichael”, a 105-kilometre cycle for Country through sacred Wangan and Jagalingou land to Adani’s coal mine site, reports Kerry Smith.
The family of Wayne 'Fella' Morrison, who was killed in custody, are pushing for torture devices to be banned. Renfrey Clarke reports.
After eliminating almost all its generous pandemic spending measures, the federal government has indicated it will soft-peddle on further cuts in the May 11 budget. Neville Spencer reports.
It has long been common to falsely label critics of the Israeli government as “antisemitic”. Vivienne Porzsolt argues why this is a problem.
Aged care should not be a profit-making opportunity for giant corporations, argues Janet Parker.
Federal ministers have been brazenly beating the war drums in the latest round of verbal aggression against China, escalating the government’s anti-China propaganda to a dangerous new level, argues Peter Boyle.
For five nights in May, three locations around Warrane (Sydney Cove) will be transformed with images, music and stories of the lives and resistance of Sydney’s Black, queer and grassroots communities, writes Rachel Evans.