keywords: Social Justice

There are more than 200 results, only the first 200 are displayed here.

  • RELIGION

    Apology a reminder that sin is social

    • Andrew Hamilton
    • 13 February 2008
    15 Comments

    Some Australians still believe it unreasonable for anybody to expect them to take responsibility for the wrongdoing of past generations. In the Christian tradition, the prophets did not simply sheet home blame to officials responsible, but imputed it to the whole people, who would also suffer the consequences.

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  • EUREKA STREET/ READER'S FEAST AWARD

    Crime fiction festival champions justice

    • Mary Dalmau
    • 18 December 2007
    1 Comment

    Crime fiction offers a glimpse into the human mind and soul. Just as in crime fiction, it is often the real police, politicians, lawyers, barristers, judges, and politicians who see the worst of human nature.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Too little justice

    • Brian McCoy
    • 18 May 2007

    Brian McCoy examines the theories of Joan Kimm in A fatal conjunction: Two laws two cultures.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Walking for justice

    • Avril Hannah-Jones
    • 30 April 2006

    Avril Hannah-Jones looks at the effectiveness of protesting.

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  • RELIGION

    Future justice

    • Bruce Duncan
    • 25 April 2006

    The challenge for Pope Benedict

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Tired of the injustice

    • Brian McCoy
    • 23 April 2006

    Fifty years ago Rosa Parks inspired African Americans by refusing to give up her bus seat to a white man, and her example is still inspiring Aboriginal people today

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Personal tragedy, wider injustice

    • Godfrey Moase
    • 23 April 2006

    Godfrey Moase reviews Rene Baker: File #28/E.D.P, by Rene Powell and Bernadette Kennedy, and Peopling the Cleland Hills: Aboriginal History in Western Central Australia 1850–1980, by Michael Alexander Smith.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    The unfinished business of colonisation

    • Kate Galloway
    • 17 February 2020
    2 Comments

    Despite claims to the contrary, the decision in Love and Thoms affirms the standing of the common law, including the unassailable power of the Australian State to make and enforce law. It upholds the centuries-long common law principle of accommodation of Indigenous laws in a colonial context.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Still a long way to go in ending family violence

    • Felicity Rorke
    • 14 February 2020
    3 Comments

    The Royal Commission into Family Violence conducted by the Victorian Government in 2015, told many of us what we fundamentally already knew — that family violence is a widespread issue for many women across this state, and that our services, systems, institutions and communities are not doing enough to effectively support victim survivors.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    The bastard subsidiarity of bushfire responses

    • Andrew Hamilton
    • 28 January 2020
    10 Comments

    The crisis brought to a head this ambivalence of governments. It underlies the attack by three NSW government ministers on the community groups responding to the fires. The ministers criticised them for doing ineffectually what the government was not doing and for spending money on administration that it should have provided.

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  • INTERNATIONAL

    Hear the cry of the Baloch people

    • Tanmay Kadam
    • 22 January 2020
    3 Comments

    The annexation of eastern Balochistan by Pakistan after the withdrawal of the British from the Indian Subcontinent in 1948 gave rise to the Baloch independence struggle against Pakistani state. Since then, Baloch have fallen victim to forced disappearances and brutal killings by state forces and state sponsored militants.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Australia Day as a day for humility

    • Andrew Hamilton
    • 21 January 2020
    17 Comments

    Australia Day would be wasted if it were devoted simply to self-congratulation. In the wake of the catastrophic fires we need to ask questions about how Indigenous Australians before settlement managed the land and how our agricultural and economic practices have contributed to the perilous situation in which we now find ourselves.

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