Sexual harassment and assault are common experiences in general. Bianca Fileborn and Phillip Wadds suggest there is no reason to assume this is any different at music festivals.
Digitial imaging has become an essential part of medical practice but we still don't have the right legislation to ensure legal and ethical protections, write Adrian Dyer, Jair Garcia and Ted Rohr.
Inclusion of the Parramatta Female Factory on the national heritage register is the first step towards transformative justice, write Bonney Djuric, Lily Hibberd and Linda Steele.
Troubling borrowing and lending markers in the Australian housing market suggest that the lessons from the US mortgage meltdown have not been learned, writes Richard Holden.
Increased knowledge, education and resources are needed to address the ongoing problem of rip current drownings on Australian beaches, writes Rob Brander.
The long-distrance transport industry's productivity-based remuneration and the high number of permitted driving hours are a formula for death on our roads, writes Ann Williamson.
If we really want to reduce beach drownings, more research needs to be done to determine the most effective ways to educate people about rip currents, writes Rob Brander.
Criminal law in many Asian countries continues to punish homosexuality. Australia should make its voice heard to support LGBTIQ people in the region closest to us, writes Michael Kirby.
The upcoming 20th anniversary of the Rome Statute that created the International Criminal Court is an appropriate time to review its efforts to achieve justice for victims, including reparations, writes Louise Chappell.
The CBA's response to AUSTRAC's claims means shareholders will be assisted in part of their class action claims but a lot still needs to be proved, write Michael Legg and James D Metzger.