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            Latest articles

            • Women weep as another is overcome with emotion during the funeral of a person killed in the Easter Sunday attack on St Sebastian's Church, on 23 April 2019 in Negombo, Sri Lanka. Photo by Carl Court/Getty Images
              international

              A new narrative after Christchurch & Colombo

              • Justin Glyn
              • 26 April 2019
              2 Comments

              No security measures will ever be able to suppress inclinations to hatred or violence which grow in the depths of the human heart. And yet there is a difference between Colombo and Christchurch which might be worth exploring. Paradoxically, the most useful things that governments can do are those which are least often tried.

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            • Admit One ticket with scattered popcorn
              arts and culture

              The indispensable joy of time spent alone

              • Neve Mahoney
              • 24 April 2019
              3 Comments

              It's liberating to buy a ticket for one. To not have to coordinate times with someone, but do things by my own schedule. To go see the niche movie none of my friends wants to see, or the art exhibition I forgot was in town until its last day. But alone time isn't just something I do because I like it. I need it.

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            • Pigs
              international

              Zombie pigs and ethics

              • Kate Galloway
              • 24 April 2019
              4 Comments

              Scientists recently revealed they had 'brought to life' the brain cells of slaughtered pigs, research said to have potential application in resolving brain injuries, disorders and diseases. While there need be no doubt the experiment was carried out in accordance with the relevant ethical research protocols, this rather misses the point.

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            • Chris Johnston cartoon

              My Newstart conundrum

              • Andrew McAlister
              • 26 April 2019

              My JAP informed me I was required to do 21 hours per week of Mutual Obligation activity, in addition to looking for work. They assured me the 21 hours would help me remain focused on the task of finding work. I replied I would now have to stop doing the things that were keeping me motivated to satisfy my Mutual Obligation requirements.

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            • New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern greets members of the Muslim community a week after the Christchurch mosque attacks (Photo by Kai Schwoerer/Getty Images)

              This Anzac Day embrace NZ values

              • Andrew Hamilton
              • 17 April 2019
              10 Comments

              The nationalist values purported to be Australian and to have flowed like blood from Anzac Cove will not do. Australians celebrating Anzac Day this year cannot assume that New Zealanders share all the values that are deemed Australian. Indeed, this Anzac Day New Zealanders might recall Australians to its more authentic meanings.

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            • Palm Sunday Refugee Rally

              Palm Sunday Refugee Rally

              • ES Staff
              • 14 April 2019
              1 Comment

              'Let's march together for justice today, and then beyond today, until we've restored justice for refugees.' We spoke to some of the people at today’s Palm Sunday march for refugees in Melbourne. Tens of thousands turned out at events throughout Australia.

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            • Militant Grace by Philip Ziegler

              Apocalyptic need not be the end of the world

              • Kevin Hargaden
              • 17 April 2019
              2 Comments

              One of the most vibrant theological movements in the world today declares itself 'apocalyptic'. This does not refer to the end of the world because of some political conflict, or the great derangement that flows from the climate disaster. These theologians are using apocalyptic in its original Greek sense — apo kalypsis — a revealing.

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            • Leigh Sales' Any Ordinary Day

              Journalist learns the power of accompanying

              • Julie Perrin
              • 17 April 2019
              3 Comments

              At Adelaide Writer's Week, George Megalogenis asked Leigh Sales who had surprised her most in the research for her book Any Ordinary Day. She replied: 'Steve Sinn, the priest. I'm not religious and I felt like we were going to have nothing in common and his way of looking at the world wouldn't make sense to me.' How wrong she was.

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            • Autumn leaves in Carlton Gardens, Melbourne

              The disruptiveness of an election year Easter

              • Andrew Hamilton
              • 15 April 2019
              2 Comments

              This year both the public and the Christian Easter are overshadowed by the forthcoming election. In the public world election means that assured people choose their rulers. In the Christian story election means that desperate people are chosen. Each kind of election has its place.

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            • Tony Abbott in 2014 (Photo by Scott Barbour/Getty Images)

              How Abbott still haunts climate policy

              • Greg Foyster
              • 24 April 2019
              9 Comments

              By setting the boundaries of what is considered politically acceptable, Tony Abbott has influenced the level of ambition in every party's climate policy, and has even caused environment groups to shift their positions. How has he manage to wield so much influence for so long? There are three reasons he cut through when Labor didn't.

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            • Promotional image from the movie Dominion shows a cow about to be slaughtered.

              Vegan protesters reject righteous domination

              • Cristy Clark
              • 11 April 2019
              16 Comments

              The concerns around white veganism and its blindness (and worse) to other systems of domination and oppression are completely legitimate and deserve serious attention. But they do not fundamentally undermine the central ethical arguments of veganism.

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            • Chris Johnston cartoon shows young people walking away from Baby Boomers towards 'the future'

              Climate action future is for the young

              • Greg Foyster
              • 29 March 2019
              12 Comments

              Twenty thousand students are chanting 'climate action now!' He has been shouting the same thing for decades, first in scientific papers and then in newspapers, televised debates and rallies just like this one. Now he stands with a new generation, but he can't open his mouth to join them. He is scared he will say what he knows he can't say.

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            • Google search screen

              The iMirror

              • Damian Balassone
              • 24 April 2019

              To google yourself is the gravest of errors / Your screen is replaced by the mirror of terrors.

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            • Red sand in outback Australia. Photo by Bernard Appassamy

              First trip to red earth

              • Bernard Appassamy
              • 18 April 2019
              2 Comments

              The isolation is familiar — like the Mauritius I grew up in, but these swans also capture a different Australia to the one I have known until now. What appears spectacular to a tourist travelling in an air conditioned car remains brutal for the locals, as evidenced by the drought and near ghost towns forced to reinvent themselves through tourism.

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            • The moon

              Militarising the Moon

              • Barry Gittins
              • 17 April 2019

              This journey outwards is threatened by demagoguery. The UN's treaty declaring 'celestial bodies shall be used exclusively for peaceful purposes' has been challenged by sabre-rattling by Donald Trump, with his declaration that 'it is not enough to have American presence in space; we must have American dominance'.

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