In her painting, Caris Boegl depicts two different conceptions of what she terms, "shattered unity".
"Attitudes towards nationalism were very different on either side of the Iron Curtain for half a century."
Norbert Rebow explains how the differing histories of Eastern and Western Europe influences their attitudes towards migration today.
“International organisations such as the UN have little choice but to delegate to NGOs and grassroots organisations if they want to see tangible returns to their policies on human security.”
Annalise Halsall explains why NGOs, and not governments, are best placed to promote human security.
“Erdoğan’s brand of nationalism is populist and Islamic: he speaks the language of a populace prizing Islamic education.”
Margo Munro Kerr explores how the use of language in Iran and Turkey reflects each country's distinct nationalist ideologies.
"Her incantatory verse speaks of Palestine, the world, and the dialectic between the two, calling for unity in the face of violence and marginalisation."
Elena Casale explores the political commentary inherent in Suheir Hammad's poetry
“The rhetoric of eliminating competing dialects directly corresponded to the rhetoric of eliminating social rifts.”
Saanjh Gupta explores the Singapore government's emphasis on pragmatism over pluralism through the lens of language policy.
"Where linguistic difference is indicative of demographics, such as a heterogenous population, the road to linguistic unity, and accompanying benefits, is fraught with either friction or failure."
Oskar Sherry discusses the effects of linguistic disunity on nation states.
"What is shocking, then, is how the narrative changed when the 'offender' was Black, female and Muslim. The 'freedom of speech' crusaders were nowhere to be seen."
Sparsh Ahuja criticises the Australian right's take on freedom of speech and the one-sided way in which it is applied.