As the Australian Socceroos hope to qualify for the World Cup, athlete Tristram Peters is hoping to compete internationally in the Powerchair Football Championships.
“Australia is unable to agree on a cohesive national identity because everyone interprets and understands their national history and identity so personally.”
A small but passionate crowd gathered outside the Greek Club in West End last Friday to protest against Federal Opposition leader Tony Abbott, who was in Brisbane to speak at an LNP fundraiser.
The Citizen is a user-generated publication that accepts news and feature stories. CitizenJ newsroom coordinator Ursula Skjonnemand speaks to the editor-in-chief.
A gay man was to marry a lesbian in an effort to highlight the bid to legalise same-sex marriage in Australia. But things didn’t go to plan.
Every month, a car park behind a bank in West End transforms into a vibrant marketplace with live music, sizzling food, a bar and, of course, an eclectic array of stalls.
Last Tuesday night was CitizenJ’s first Intro to Interviewing workshop, held in the CitizenJ newsroom. After a spirited discussion about different interviewing styles we like and dislike, the workshop participants picked up the Zoom recorders and interviewed each other. CitizenJ contributor Minh McCloy interviewed fellow contributor, Jameela Al-Nakkas. Jameela is from Kuwait and is studying veterinary science at UQ. She runs a blog called Ine*vet*able Fate about her studying experiences. You can sign up to the next Intro to Interviewing workshop here. Here’s a guide on how to use the Zoom recorders. CitizenJ have some Zoom recorders available for you to borrow – just fill out our equipment booking form. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0… Read More →
Harmony Day panellists spoke about their personal experiences with cultural clashes in the Australian media.
A $1.4 million shortfall in Federal Government funding for digital community radio stations is simply not enough for all stations in Australia to maintain their services.
Photography academic Heather Faulkner is documenting the lives of eight lesbian women who lived through the ultra-conservative Bjelke-Peterson government.