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Libya slave markets and the insincerity of European leaders

Posted on Dec 18, 2017


Recent video footage of a slave auction in Libya has sparked international outrage. The video showed migrants from sub-Saharan Africa being sold at a slave market in Libya and became viral on the internet. What does this ongoing crisis say for the very European leaders that have announced “concrete steps” to deal with the issue?

‘Keep NSW Safe’ a smokescreen to silence Israel criticisms

Posted on Dec 16, 2017


So apparently the ‘Keep NSW Safe’ Coalition is not happy Jan about the NSW government quietly shelving plans to make amendments to the Anti-Discrimination Act ( The Keep NSW Safe initiative ( was started and headed (and is spoken for largely) by Vic Alhadeff and the NSW Jewish Board of Deputies – although the framing of it was as a neutral broad-base community platform.

Trump’s Jerusalem Announcement: Points to Consider

Posted on Dec 8, 2017


On Wednesday the 6th of December 2017 Donald Trump made an  announcement of al-Quds (‘Jerusalem’) being officially recognised as the capital of Israel which drew reactions from world leaders across the globe.

Here we present a few points regarding this development.

The U.S.’ War of Terror Over the Last 70 Years | Part 1

Posted on Nov 16, 2017

This is the first of a multi-part series which will look at the United States’ various global machinations and exploits of third-world nations post World War II. There will be a particular focus on the explicit brutality and scale of mass murder that has been perpetrated over the decades, which many may not be aware of.  

Contentment: The status only perspective can bring

Posted on Oct 13, 2017

This piece seeks to explore how the human mind works when it comes to the perception of wealth and luxuries.

Many people exert much effort and spend much time dreaming of a bigger house, or a nicer car, or a newer phone, or a faster computer and so on. But the problem is that for the human mind it doesn’t matter what you get, because in the end your brain will grow accustomed to it and it will be as plain in your eyes as any wrinkly old shirt in your closet.

The Rohingya and the Paradox of “Human Rights”

Posted on Oct 9, 2017

As Burmese military and paramilitary forces unleash the barbaric acts of violence on the Rohingya Muslims, it once again begs the question of why states and international organisations usually seem so utterly incapable (or perhaps reluctant) to help people who are oppressed in the most brutal of ways. Despite their relative inaction, these states and organisations still seem to maintain a self-image of moral propriety. Perhaps this tenuous image is partially sustained by a discourse of “human rights”. However, despite being imagined as a driving force of global good, a “human rights” discourse often paradoxically acts as a cover for political incompetency and/or ideological agendas.

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