Timely, piercing and in regard to Australia’s first set of laws national laws were enacted to combat the threat of terrorism, written with the benefit of hindsight, this book asks whether Australia really needed to enact anti-terrorism laws in the first place, let alone add to them? And more tellingly, the book asks whether seeing these anti-terror laws as normal is a danger in itself.
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Edited By Peter Browne and Seumas Spark Monash University Publishing ‘This is a rich, kaleidoscopic portrait of a beloved and brilliant historian. In exploring the life and work of Ken Inglis, the book illuminates a whole generation of historical scholarship.’ Tom Griffiths ‘A notable humanist and historian sliced and diced, with deep insights into a vanishing […]
This book provides a truly comprehensive analysis of the 2013 federal election in Australia, which brought the conservative Abbott government to power, consigned the fractious Labor Party to the Opposition benches and ended the ‘hung parliament’ experiment of 2010–13 in which the Greens and three independents lent their support to form a minority Labor government. […]
Times Higher Education (THE) Academic & University News | The publication game leads to trivial pursuits By Adam Graycar 23 August Times Higher Education Growing pressure to publish only in elite tier ignores the vital importance of lesser-ranked titles to academia and society, says Adam Graycar August 23, 2018 ________________ When I was a student […]