Australia remains a world leader in cruelty towards refugees, writes Zebedee Parkes.
The Sudanese community and supporters turned out across Australia on June 22 and 30 in support of the revolution in Sudan.
Rallies in Perth, Melbourne, Brisbane, Canberra and Sydney have featured energetic dancing, poetry and singing, with protesters chanting “Peace, justice, freedom in Sudan” and “End the killings now”.
Many asylum seekers had hoped a Labor government, having supported the medical evacuation law (Medivac) and agreed to accept New Zealand's offer to resettle 150 people a year, would mean an end to six years of torture. The election result has killed that hope, writes Zebedee Parkes.
Palestinian solidarity activists rallied in Sydney on May 11, commemorating al Nakba and calling for justice for Palestine.
As the gap between rich and poor widens, millions of workers around the world marched for workers’ rights on May Day.
How did Australia go from a place where its migrant hostels fostered some of the world’s most famous bands to one where the detentions centres it presides over are described as “hell on Earth”? Zebedee Parkes takes a look at the history of mandatory detention and the struggle against it.
"We’re taught in schools about the issues we have to take action for. This is what we’re doing, we’re taking action for those issues."
Tens of thousands of people join Sydney’s School Strike 4 Climate to demand a safe climate future.
Children are off Nauru, Hakeem is back in Australia and parliament has passed the medical evacuation bill. For what feels like the first time in forever, the refugee rights movement is making gains, writes Zebedee Parkes.
The #KidsOffNauru campaign is gaining momentum with a range of protests organised across Australia in recent days.
Dozens of climate activists sprinted across mountains of coal, swarmed a massive coal loader, locked on to critical parts of the machine and shut down the largest coal terminal in the world, in Newcastle on September 15.