The continued colonial occupation of Western Sahara is rife with state-sanctioned human rights abuses, brutality, and ethnic cleansing. Still, within the state, resistance thrives.
The blueprint for a community-led festival already exists in the way Splendour patrons interact with each other. Perhaps it’s time we wave goodbye to the profit-minded model of Australian festivals, and move towards one which cares for the people who attend them. And, more urgently, one which cares for the land they inhabit.
The proper response to the watershed Sharma v Minister for the Environment case, and imagining climate litigation in Australia as a tool for justice.
EnviroWeek included sustainability lectures, bake sales and floral treasure hunts – all while $338,130 of the USU’s funds was effectively financing BHP, Rio Tinto, and Woodside Petroleum.
“The struggle for Darlington is a struggle not only for the preservation of tangible reminders of our past, but also the struggle for the right of individuals and communities to decide their own future.” - Darlington Public School, 1878-1978.
Investigating the mysterious myriad of artworks at the University of Sydney and questioning who put them there.
To respond to the increasing frequency and severity of climate-related events, Sydney will need to undergo a serious transformation.
The rise in exorbitant international schools and universities demands a closer examination at international education’s ideological underpinnings and envision a more equitable outlook.
There’s more to country music than meets the eye. Ahead of the Tamworth Country Music Festival’s 50th Anniversary next month, Leo Su sets out to appreciate the beauty, stories, and place of the genre in Australia.
The NTEU's history can provide us with a guide for future industrial action.