Decades of diversity training has been a double-edged sword. It's offered a chance for people of colour to advocate for more inclusive workplaces. But it's done nothing to tackle structural racism.
Evidence shows sharing Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander stories helps break down stereotypes and prejudice. But these stories are absent from the majority of classroom literature.
Many white health students - our future doctors, nurses and health workers - find learning about the ongoing health impacts of colonisation on Indigenous Australians confronting. But it's vital.
Non-native speakers often face an uphill struggle to be heard and taken seriously.
Fewer girls study economics today than 25 years ago, perhaps because they have become aware of the barriers to progress.
A study or more than 500,000 surveys shows university students demonstrate bias against women teachers, and particularly women from non-English speaking backgrounds.
We need to hold people accountable for the harms caused by biased discriminatory behaviour.
Prejudice and stereotypes are part of why social inequality persists. Social scientists use tests to measure the implicit biases people harbor and see how much they relate to actions.
Ethical dilemmas arise not because someone did not know the ethical rules. Instead, they arise when individuals are unable to identify the relevant ethical principle at the time of crisis.
There are many instances where underrepresented groups may be unwittingly discriminated against in recruitment due to affinity bias.
Ms Dhu's is not the first report into mistreatment of an Aboriginal person in custody or a medical setting, nor is it likely to be the last.