This Refugee Week, let us reflect on the practical actions we can take in our own lives to welcome those in our midst, and offshore, who are seeking shelter and support in our peaceful and prosperous nation.
Mary Fisher leads us in a journey of unfolding theological reflection on the concept of hospitality and how it just might be our human vocation.
"...My mum gave birth to my big brother on the refugee boat, but faced with no options, she placed him in a bucket, and dodged bullets as she and her two little girls (my big sisters), my dad and granny and waded towards the shore."
It was on this day in 1838 that the Myall Creek Massacre took place.
Torres Strait Islanders Aunty Rose Elu and Joyce Waia share us with the significance of ‘Mabo Day’, what it means for our nation, how they will be celebrating, and their reflections on the work still ahead of us.
What's the meaning of Trump's withdrawal from the Paris Agreement? And why should Christians care about it?
Tanya Riches reflects on the role of being an ally to Aboriginal brothers and sisters.
Sam Hearn reflects on his recent experience learning from local traditional owners about the Bunurong people and their country.
Brooke Prentis challenges us to not rest on the achievements of our past, but to wake up to the present day challenges of Reconciliation, and to do so together.
Today we hear what the Bible says about justice, reconciliation and recognition with Brooke Prentis and Rev Dr Geoff Broughton, through a podcast series from Surrender.
Today we celebrate the next generation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Christian leaders, and learn of the importance of The Grasstree Gathering.
Joanna Cruickshank reflects on the historical role of Aboriginal Christian leaders in the 1967 Referendum.
We asked those who remember the 1967 Referendum what its significance was and whether it has changed our nation since.
Sorry Day is more than just saying sorry, it is a time to reflect on the deep sadness caused to so many, and to stand in solidarity.
Being an 'active bystander': gender-based violence requires an active community response.
Common Grace's Domestic & Family Violence Justice Team member and Anglican Minister Erica Hamence reflects on complementarianism and domestic violence.