After the Voice to Parliament referendum, researchers asked a sample of Australians how they felt about issues including changing the date of Australia Day.
In the aftermath of a disappointing Voice referendum, Indigenous politicians are looking to the United Nations Declaration for the Rights of Indigenous Peoples as a potential way forward.
The failed Voice to Parliament referendum dashed the hopes of many mapping out a path to reconciliation. If we look to the example set by North American Indians, there might be another way forward.
The final Newspoll gave “no” an accurate lead. Meanwhile, Labor maintains a strong overall lead against the Coalition.
In the end, the “yes” case failed to answer two basic questions: what was the problem to be solved, and how would the Voice help solve it?
Could the vote affect the way the world views Australia and potentially have an impact on Australia’s international relations?
The result was definitive, a major rebuff for Anthony Albanese and, more important, for the many Indigenous Australians who had put their hopes in what was always a long shot.
The Voice to Parliament has failed. What does this mean for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people?
Our election analyst lays out the current projections across the nation.
As the Voice referendum draws to a close this weekend, polls suggest the “no” case will win by a substantial margin.
The Tasmanian Symphony Orchestra quietly cancelled its Last Night of the Proms concert scheduled for the eve of the Voice. Do their words match their actions?
Voice supporters are not looking for division, but rather a desire to play a role in the future of a nation that accepts it’s our country, too.
Many Liberal politicians have been passionate about redressing Indigenous disadvantage, but have come unstuck by the pitfall of ‘settler liberalism’.
For decades, women from Munich to Melbourne, from Westminster to Washington, had been campaigning for a voice.
What should our museums collect from the sea of information and imagery to represent how Australians feel about the referendum?
With less than a week to go until the Voice referendum, the polls are looking grim for the “yes” campaign.
One ‘no’ video was reposted more than 10,000 times by WeChat users, while a ‘yes’ video from the Victorian Labor Party was shared only 25 times.
While the latest Essential polls shows an improvement for the “yes” vote, it’s still not enough for it to lead.
What we are already hearing today from those leading the “no” campaign is an echo chamber of Trumpist sentiments for his supporters and acolytes in Australia.
Yes23 is blanketing the nation in hundreds of ads, while Fair Australia is sticking with a singular message and targeting specific states that will ensure a ‘no’ victory.