Nellie Wong is a citizen of the world. An off-hand comment by her boss, a skin irritation, a homeless person on the street, the smell of food cooking or tanks in Tiananmen Square . . . all these scenes from working class life are her inspirations. Her work is complex, evocative and rich with imagery.
Bob Pease’s Men and Sexual Politics: Towards a Profeminist Practice is an important record of the anti-sexist men’s movement in Australia. Pease himself has at least 20 years’ experience in raising men’s consciousness about gender injustice. He helped form Men Against Sexual Assault (MASA) in Melbourne in 1989 and has been involved in its sexism awareness education program for men. Since 1989 Pease has taught a course called “Men, Masculinity and Anti-Patriarchal Practice” to women and men Social Work students at Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology (RMIT).
The coronavirus pandemic has thrown the sharp inequities in the U.S. into sharp relief. But they have always been there, and this book explains the role of business and government collusion.
“Oil Under Troubled Water” explores Australia’s dirty deals with Timor-Leste. It’s an education every working person needs.
Bill Gammage documents the real history of Australia.
Helen Collier exposes the pain and degradation of slavery and the need for African American and white women to unite against racism today.
Based on revelatory findings in Marx’s unpublished notebooks, Kohei Saito identifies the author of Capital as the first ecosocialist.
A Kurdish refugee from Iran lays bare Australian detention cruelties.
“Fighting injustice is full of hope and joy when it is viewed as a slice of an ancient reaching out for universal fulfillment.”
Rich history of agriculture hiding in plain sight.