We sat down with singer-songwriter Devorah to discuss Wrong Time, her gritty examination of loss, devotion and ownership.
After a Liberal MP made headlines believing that kids need to be taught ‘both sides’ of climate change, I’m of the mind that we adults need to stop talking.
The old rule is that never should politics and religion should mix. However, recently developments state otherwise, and this goes for the electorate, too.
This morning, Tim Costello said that Christians fearing persecution in Australia should “calm down”. However, the perception of a threat to religion, and the judgments made to offer that protection, are not new.
According to Mathias Cormann, the top priority of Scott Morrison is protecting our right to choose a religion. This is a venture in folly, as we already possess that freedom. We should see this for what it is – a smokescreen.
63% of us identify as either an atheist or non-religious. If that’s the case, how did we elect an openly devout leader?
As a species, we’re drifting away from religion. However, if we accept that there’s nothing greater out there, are we fine with being the sole occupants of the void? I think not.
The end is nigh. Facebook wants to rummage around your mind, and our future robot overlords have now discovered religion.
Journalist Rachael Kohn, Australia’s foremost mind on religion is set to retire. But before she goes, we quizzed her on the modern meaning of religion, the lessons of the past, and the reanimation of anti-semitism.
We might be leaving religion behind, but our grouping under the banner of atheism is a quick fix to a longer problem. So, what happens next?
It’s not just hyperbole, or clickbait shorthand, the war between science and religion is certainly real. But can they be mutually exclusive?
Back in October, Scott Morrison promised to protect LGBTI students and staffs in religious schools. One month later, and we’ve heard nothing more on the subject.
Scott Morrison’s odd comments on religion regarding policy may stem from him taking the source material too literally.
Despite the accepted narrative that this generation is particularly athiest, the majority actually believe in heaven, and often contemplate their lives after death.
Australia is a secular country, a nation that moves outside of religion. In Morrison’s Australia, the religious come first.
Millennials are not anti-religion, we’ve just replaced the church with the gym but kept the reasoning. Forgive me for these gains I’m about to receive.
Social Services Minister Dan Tehan has called for a Religious Discrimination Act, but there are many reasons to be wary of such a move.
2018 is a particularly bad year to be a Catholic. However, while we’ve brought it upon ourselves, we also have the capacity for change.
500 years have passed since Martin Luther nailed his transformative piece of policy into the heart of the church, lasting changes that exist to this day.
Elif Shafak’s success is built on great conflict. She illustrates the endless clash between the people and the state, religion and the self, and man against woman.
They’re two vastly opposing spheres of political thought, but Islamic extremism and the far-right actually need each other to survive, to keep on hating each other. Here’s how.
There seems to be a pattern emerging in 2017. Fundamentalists kill, and we get angry. However, I feel it’s time for a radical change, and it involves the Red Planet.