Six months ago, I wrote about the senseless murder of Eurydice Dixon. We women have noticed what you get angry about—and it isn’t us.
Last year, 69 women were murdered, firmly establishing our national problem. Sadly, a repeat in 2019 is absolutely possible.
A pair of candidates are running for higher office under the banner “End Violence Against Women”, yet, with so many Australians behind this initiative, why are they receiving so little coverage?
This week, the Bunnings sausage fiasco made it all the way to Parliament House. Why are we not discussing violence against women instead?
In 2018, the number of Australian women killed stands at 57. We sat down with Patty Kinnersly of Our Watch, a program looking to reverse our brutal course.
Toyah Cordingley was murdered, despite her walking her dog, something we women trust will keep us safe. Her fear is ours too.
In this month alone, eight women have met their end. In the majority of cases, they knew the aggressor. There has been very little national discussion about it. Why?
Make no mistake, the violent deaths of Australian women is an epidemic. For every Eurydice Dixon, there are scores more. The government, the media, and our institutions are failing them.
Last night, a straight white male was charged with vandalising the Eurydice Dixon’s memorial. As a straight white male myself, I feel the need to comment. To set things straight.
According to BOSCAR statistics, the measure used to identify repeat instances of domestic violence is little better than random luck.
While what happened to Eurydice Dixon has shocked the nation, this an everyday reality we women face. So don’t ask us to “be safe”.
After reading a piece on our national identity, I was struck by the galling fact that I, an Australian woman, had no place in it.
The sound emanating from the town of Twin Peaks is abject criticism. So much so, that it has me wondering if the critics themselves have actually watched it.
For her work with male victims of domestic violence, one woman became the target of vicious online abuse and harassment…in a campaign populated by those anchored in the anti violence against women movement.
On Monday’s QandA, Steve Price demonstrated how dangerously out of touch his views on violence against women are. Is it time we stop giving airtime to these opinions?
TBS Editor Mathew Mackie was appalled to discover that despite his opposition to it, he knew nothing about Domestic Violence.
Michael Burrill’s Current Affairs Wrap, touches on Malcolm Turnbull’s doublespeak, Shorten’s proposal and his ability to predict the future.