Author: James Massola

If there are more than 100 matches, only the first 100 are displayed here.

  • AUSTRALIA

    There's always something to learn about leadership

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 21 August 2006

    When he was installed last week, Archbishop Mark Coleridge of Canberra-Goulburn said that it can't be left to the leader to have all the bright ideas and to make all the best suggestions.  

    READ MORE
  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Murakami's elegant connection with contemporary culture

    • James Massola
    • 07 August 2006
    4 Comments

    Blind Willow, Sleeping Woman is the 12th book by Haruki Murakami in English translation, and his second collection of short fiction. This collection of short stories spans Murakami’s career, from 1978 when he sold the jazz club he ran with his wife, through to 2005.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Setbacks in the War for Simple Pleasures

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 07 August 2006

    Our 'Simple Pleasures' series is not intended as light relief from the gravitas of many of the articles in Eureka Street. Instead, they ground our more serious commentaries, providing an insight into exactly what constitutes a better world for the human beings who live in it.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Moment of moral truth

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 24 July 2006
    2 Comments

    United Nations relief coordinator Jan Egeland has condemned the destruction caused by Israeli airstrikes in Beirut as a 'violation of humanitarian law'. Meanwhile the website of Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert leads with his proclamation to the Members of Knesset: 'This is a National Moment of Truth'.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Hezbollah, Israel, and the damage done

    • James Massola
    • 24 July 2006

    Lebanon is a state founded upon division. The fighting in the south of Lebanon is nothing new. Today, Hezbollah and Israel are joined in battle. The Middle East could be a very different place by the time this fight is finished.

    READ MORE
  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Carmen Lawrence exposes the Politics of Fear

    • James Massola
    • 24 July 2006

    Former ALP heavyweight Carmen Lawrence asserts that the developed world is safer today than it's ever been. Her argument flies in the face of the reality that there has never been greater rewards for politicians willing to peddle fear.

    READ MORE
  • MEDIA

    There's nothing virtual about Future Shock

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 10 July 2006
    3 Comments

    Online publishing puts us in touch with many conversations. But there is a danger that it will sever the necessary link between our awareness of the cultures and debates in the world, and the humanity at the core of our being.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Old Europe reigns supreme in World Cup

    • James Massola
    • 10 July 2006
    2 Comments

    While refereeing standards have been the subject of much debate at this World Cup, and some have decried the paucity of goals, the re-assertion of ‘Old Europe’s’ footballing pre-eminence has escaped serious analysis.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    A more sustainable Australia needs better public policy

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 26 June 2006
    1 Comment

    Eureka Street supports the efforts of a rival online publication to encourage political parties to make policy that moves beyond political expediency and 'what's in it for me?'  

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Football and social harmony

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 12 June 2006
    1 Comment

    The Australian national football team has played and won its first game in a World Cup for 32 years. Not for nothing did Kofi Annan remark recently that he wished the UN could bring people together so effectively, and in such good spirits.

    READ MORE
  • AUSTRALIA

    Healing a fractured culture

    • Michael Mullins & James Massola
    • 29 May 2006

    Xenophobia lives on in Australian society. In this edition of Eureka Street we focus on the representation of indigenous Australians, Muslims, and Chinese immigrants.

    READ MORE

We've updated our privacy policy.

Click to review