The Religious Discrimination Bill is back on the parliamentary agenda, to the potential detriment of LGBTQ!+ people, women, minority faith communities and people with disabilities.
With small businesses needing strong representation more than ever, John Moyle profiles the Small Business Party ahead of the NSW local government elections.
Ahead of moderating an event at the Antidote festival, Paddy Manning speaks to Gary Nunn about climate change, News Corp and how writers make ends meet.
An investigation into neo-Nazis has discovered popular children’s entertainer, ‘Ally Boom Boom’ – who also drummed for pop-punk band The Spazzys – is a racist who posts hate speech online.
A reform bill seeks to halt offshore gas and oil drilling between Manly and Newcastle, reports Alec Smart.
To offer fresh insight on our world amidst the pressures of COVID-19, the beloved tech institution are live streaming talks from notable global scientists from August 14-22. Story by Corin Shearston’s WSU news team.
Run Against Violence will challenge teams to run virtually from Broken Hill to Sydney to help raise awareness about family and sexual violence.
As climate targets continue to be ignored and the climate crisis intensifies, biological clocks are winding down, writes Clare Hennessy.
The inaugural EnQueer – Sydney Queer Writers’ Festival will provide a much needed space for the queer literati.
The future of Afghan civilians who worked with and for Australian military forces and NGOs is uncertain, writes Jan Forrester.
After conquering the NYC restaurant scene, husbands Rupert Noffs and Matty Bennett came home to roost. Amanda Smith caught up with one half of the power couple.
Is your favourite vegan or vegan-friendly brand a nominee in this year’s Nourish Vegan Awards?
City of Sydney Councillor Linda Scott on her campaign to be Lord Mayor – and why she’s lucky to have a sister born with a disability.
Youth editor Corin Shearston profiles Redfern Jarjum College – a unique school for Indigenous students.
Jim McIlroy reviews Radicals: Remembering the Sixties by noted Sydney activists and authors Meredith Burgmann and Nadia Wheatley.