Transcript of Don't Call Me Resilient, Episode 5: Black health matters
When COVID-19 first appeared, some called it the great equalizer. But the facts quickly revealed a grim reality: COVID-19 disproportionately impacts racialized communities.
Nigerians, as well as other Africans, need to actively work to decolonise social arrangements created by the British.
Plans are being adopted and resolutions made, but moving forward means facing difficult truths about the past.
February 22 2011 changed Christchurch forever. On the tenth anniversary of the deadly earthquake, how far has the city come and what challenges remain?
The battle between media companies and foreign governments over who controls the news dates back some 150 years, to when European and US wire services dictated the world's headlines.
Robert Jenrick says due process is under attack – so he's handing himself the power to grant the final say about statues and street names.
Anonymous accounts show how urgently contemporary galleries need to confront legacies of discrimination
The roots of Buddhist nationalism in Myanmar go back to colonial days. Those behind the military coup are seeking to harness it to legitimize the seizure of power.
A french classic has had a thoroughly modern update, meditating on themes of class, race and colonialism.
These medical volunteers have been closely associated with several kinds of non-human actors, whose behaviour is worth examining in more detail.
For the first time in Canadian history, the Governor General has resigned. Now is the perfect time to imagine a different kind of head of state for the country.
In both countries, neglect and misinformation at the highest levels of government led to undue tragedy.
Climate change is a true existential threat for small island nations, but the US has done little to help the Marshall Islands, which it administered for decades.
A campaign to change the name of a road in London's 'Little India'' has succeeded. While some members of the local Sikh population welcome it, others aren't so happy.
Historical photographs of bison extermination are a window into a history of relationships between humans, bison and the environment.
South African customary law should be understood from the perspective of dissonance between the past and the present.
A spear-thrower, a shell, a bowl, a vase, a bucket. Five very different items tell us much about the history of collecting, the role of Indigenous experts and the shadow of colonial violence.
These caused untold health problems for Aboriginal people and Pacific Islanders who were at the highest risk of radiation
They were made by the same sculptor but sit in two very different places. Now one is set to be removed while the other goes unnoticed.