Current affairs, media analysis, alternative media.
Beyond Burning documentary; Far right extremism; Grandmothers Against Removals; Facebook content deletion; Tana Douglas, the first female roadie
8:15am: We hear from Tana Douglas, who's acknowledged in the music industry as Australia's first female roadie! We speak about her memoir Loud, and the impact of COVID 19 on the music industry.8.00am: Claudia speaks with Jon Bisset about the impact of Facebooks content deletion on Community media. Tune in to hear TEXT US 0488 809 855 and let us know your thoughts on the Facebook content deletion.7:40am: Tune in to hear from Aunty Hazel from Grandmothers Against Removals' rally two Fridays ago, protesting the removal of two aboriginal children who have been taken to the UK and their British carers who refuse to return to Australia.7:30: Labour's Dr Anne Aly talks about the rise of the far-right extreme.7:15am: Carly from Thursday breakfast speaks with scriptwriter James Norman about Beyond Burning a documentary premiering at the Transitions Film Festival.
Slutwalk, sexual exploitation and abuse by international military and civilian peacekeepers and La Mama Theatre
MONDAY December 7th7:00am Acknowledgement of Country7:12am We revisit a speech given by Sharner Bremner during the Slutwalk Broadcast, talking about the Let Her Speak and Let Us Speak campaigns.7:22am Another from the Slutwalk Broadcast, Judith Peppard caught up with Jess Gleeson from Deakin University, she has been involved in and written about SlutWalk in Melbourne for seven years and tells us about her experiences.7:40am Continuing our coverage of 16 Days of Action Against Gender Based Violence, Claudia presents a discussion on sexual exploitation and abuse by international military and civilian peacekeepers. We hear from-Dr Jasmine-Kim Westendorf, Senior Lecturer in International Relations, LaTrobe University-Dr Helen Durham, Director of International Law and Policy, International Committee of the Red Cross-Professor Susan Harris Rimmer, Director, Policy Innovation Hub, Griffith UniversityThis discussion was part of the 2020 LaTrobe Asia discussion seriesIf you are interested in purchasing Dr Westendorf’s book, Violating Peace – Sex, Aid and Peacekeeping, it is available from Cornell Presshttps://www.cornellpress.cornell.edu/book/9781501748059/violating-peace/#bookTabs=13CR Subscribers are entitled to a 30% discount (Code 09FLYER) 8:15am Alice catches up with La Mamma Theatre CEO and Artistic Director Liz Jones about how La Mama is getting on post covid and their plans for the future. MUSICThe Avalanches- Since I Left YouPony Face- For Your LoveGrace Amos- Listen Real CloselyDRMNGNOW- Always Remember
The Legacy of FJ Rose, Aaminah Kahn's Slutwalk Speech, and Deconstructing the Patriarchy
7:00am Acknowledgement of Country7:10am David Wilson, CEO of Deaf Children Australia, speaks to us about FJ Rose. FJ Rose is a hero in the Deaf community, and his legacy continues in the work of DCA.7:20am We revisit a speech given by Aaminah Kahn during the Slutwalk Broadcast, critiquing "need" as its used as an excuse by abusive men.7:40am Dr Jenny Kennedy is on the show to discuss how the feminisation of AI perpetuates gender stereotypes and imbalances in the distrubution of labour in the home. To read more, check out Jenny's book (co-authored with Yolande Strengers), "The Smart Wife - Why Siri, Alexa and Other Smart Phone Home Devices Need a Feminist Reboot"8:00am Diana Sayed, CEO of the Australian Muslim Women's Centre for Human Rights, comes on the show to talk about the AMWCHR as well as the 16 Days of Action against Gender Based Violence8:15am Egyptian-American journalist and feminist social commentator Mona Eltahawy is on the show to demolish the patriarchy. You can access Mona's e-news by visiting feminist giant.substack.com MUSICNirvana Nights by Leah FlanaganSince I left you by The AvalanchesWhy by Kutcha EdwardsAlways Remember by DRMNGNW
Monday Breakfast - sexual harassment in the workplace and the Sex Discrimination Act, cultural appropriation of Indigenous artefacts and ecofeminism, far right reaction to US election, waterways, eels and Indigenous knowledge at Uni of Melbourne
07:00 Acknowledgement of Country07:19 Claudia talks to RMIT employment law lecturer Dr Elizabeth Shi about the culture of silence surrounding sexual harassment in the workplace, shortcomings of the Sex Discrimination Act (Cth) 1984, and a structured legal alternative involving systemic organisational responsibility rather than an individualised approach. She also discusses the importance of leadership in bringing about change and the recent Four Corners episode which investigated the alleged misconduct of two federal ministers and suggested a misogynistic culture exists in the workplace of the so-called "Canberra bubble". To read Dr Shi's paper go to -http://www.unswlawjournal.unsw.edu.au/article/addressing-sexual-harassment-laws-inadequacies-in-altering-behaviour-and-preventing-harm-a-structural-approach/7:39 Ella presents a conversation between Professors Aileen Morton Robinson and Fiona Nicoll from the Wheeler Centre's Broadly Speaking series. Fiona and Aileen discuss the history of cultural appropriation in Australia, the ways in which feminist movements clash with ideas of Indigenous sovereignty, and the relationship between ecofeminism and Indigenous women's knowledge.7:59 Paddy talks with Cam Smith, presenter of 3CR's Yeah Nah Pasaran show about the far right's reaction to Donald Trump's loss at the US election.Yeah Nah Pasaran airs 4.30pm every Thursday on 3CR8:11 James Whitnail from Out Of The Blue chats to Zena Cumpston, a Barkandji woman and research fellow at the University of Melbourne, to find out all about eels that still make their way through the drains of the university, following old watercourses buried under the concrete. Zena tells us about her research on Indigenous knowledge and the importance of learning about our pre-invasion environment. Find out more at The Living Pavillion https://students.unimelb.edu.au/student-precinct/get-involved/past-co-creation-initiatives/the-living-pavilionOut Of The Blue is on 3CR every Sunday from 11:30am to 12:00pm. MusicBetter in Blak by Thelma PlumPaper Hearts by Leah FlanaghanGlitter in Their Eyes by Patty SmithAmazones Power by Les Amazones d'AfriqueBluebird by T J Patrick
Monday Breakfast: Isol-Aid NAIDOC; Cold Case North; Joe Anderson's use of cinema to demand recognition for his people; Eight Days in Kamay exhibition; #Raise the Age
7:00 Acknowledgement of Country 7:07 Candice Lorrae from The Merindas speaks with Claudia about Isol-Aid NAIDOC week Celebrationhttps://tasmania.events/event/12282375-a/isol-aid-naldoc-celebration 7:18 Michael Nest discusses Cold Case North with Judith, a book about a new investigation to find out what happened to two Canadian Indigenous activists, James Brady and Absolom Halkett, who disappeared in Canada’s northwest in 1967. https://uofrpress.ca/Books/C/Cold-Case-North 7:48 Ella remembers the life of Joe Anderson one of the first Aboriginal men to use film and the cinema to demand recognition for his people. He was filmed delivering a message to the people of Australia, standing on the banks of a tributary of the Georges River called Salt Pan Creek in 1933.https://www.burraga.org/about 8:00 Damien Webb, head of the State Library of New South Wales' Indigenous Engagement team, speaks with Paddy about the online exhibition, Eight Days in Kamay which invites visitors to revisit James Cook's legacy and European accounts of the Endeavour's short stay in Kamay (Botany Bay) 250 years ago.https://www.sl.nsw.gov.au/about-library/media-centre/new-online-exhibition-revisits-cooks-eight-days-kamay 8:15 Chris Cunneen, Professor of Criminology at the University of Technology Sydney, tells Judith about why the age of criminal responsibility must be raised from 10 to 14 in Australia and the campaign to make that happen.https://theconversation.com/ten-year-olds-do-not-belong-in-detention-why-australia-must-raise-the-age-of-criminal-responsibility-142483 MusicThe Merindas Before DaylightDobby My MindBuffy Ste Marie No No KeshageshLeah Flanagan BluebellsArchie Roach Let Love Rule
"Pompey" Austin and Indigenous football in the 19th century, Physical Disability Australia's new Youth Alliance initiative, diversity in journalism revisited
Paddy interviews Nick Schumi from Physical Disability Australia about the new Youth Alliance initiative.Claudia interviews historian Roy Hay about his new book Albert "Pompey" Austin: A man between two worlds. Roy describes Pompey's multiple sporting talents, arguing that the contribution of Indigenous Australians to Australian Rules Football lies not in the game being based on the traditional Indigenous game of marngrook, but in the skill and adaptability Indigenous Australians showed in learning a new kind of football. Roy also discusses his approach to research and writing as a non-Indigenous author working with the living descendants of Pompey Austin.Ella revisits an interview with journalist and RMIT Associate Professor Janak Rogers about issues of diversity in Australian media.MusicI Close My Eyes - Dave Arden