Articles by Felicity Gray


Profile
Felicity Gray is a PhD scholar at the Australian National University in the School of Regulation and Global Governance. Her current research focuses on nonviolence and intervention in conflict. She has previously worked as a policy and parliamentary adviser to Senators Christine Milne and Richard Di Natale.

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Climate Hope: Spring 2021 Edition call for contributions
Environment, Featured, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Spring 2021

Green Agenda Spring 2021: Out the door – Hope in the fossil-fuel induced dark

“Hope is not a lottery ticket you can sit on the sofa and clutch, feeling lucky. It is an axe you break down doors with in an emergency. Hope should shove you out the door, because it will take everything you have to steer the future away from endless war, from the annihilation of the earth’s treasures and the grinding... Read More

by and , 1 month ago


Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Spring 2021

Climate Hope: Spring 2021 Edition call for contributions

The sixth IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) Assessment Report has once again sent the message loud and clear: it is imperative that we act on climate change, and that we act now. The report, compiled by hundreds of scientists from around the globe, found that we have already made significant and irreversible change to our climate, and that it... Read More

by Felicity Gray , 4 months ago

Climate Hope: Spring 2021 Edition call for contributions

On dissent: Winter 2021 Edition call for contributions - Image of man with blindfold and mouth covering that says 'shh'
Featured

On dissent: Winter 2021 Edition call for contributions

We’re calling for contributions for our Winter 2021 edition of Green Agenda: on the work of dissent in politics and policy. Submit your short pitch to contribute to the debate on sustainability, social justice, peace and nonviolence, and democracy. The notion of dissent – an unwillingness to cooperate, to say no, to object – is central to the idea of... Read More

by and , 5 months ago


Culture, Economics, Featured, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Autumn 2021, Peace, Social Justice

Green Agenda Autumn 2021: On (in)security

“What’s the most dangerous place you’ve ever been?” People often ask me this question, curious because of my work. I’m a researcher and a practitioner in the protection of civilians from violence, and I have spent time in war zones and refugee camps and neighbourhoods with high rates of gun violence. At the moment, I live and work in South... Read More

by Felicity Gray , 6 months ago

Insecurity Security In Politics And Policy - Green Agenda - Image of Gunshots and a target on a rusty wall

Together, or not at all: An interview with Scott Ludlam
Featured, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Autumn 2021, Peace, Social Justice

Together, or not at all: An interview with Scott Ludlam

Scott Ludlam is a former Greens Senator (2008 to 2017) and served as deputy leader of the Australian Greens. He has also worked as a filmmaker, artist and graphic designer. Green Agenda’s co-editor Felicity Gray spoke with Scott about his recently published book, Full Circle, and how our understandings of security must change if we are to transcend the violence... Read More

by and , 6 months ago


Featured

(In)security: Autumn 2021 Edition call for contributions

We’re calling for contributions for our Autumn 2021 edition of Green Agenda: on security and insecurity in politics and policy. Submit your short pitch to contribute to the debate on sustainability, social justice, peace and nonviolence, and democracy. The notion of security has been used and abused across almost every area of political debate and policy in Australia. Successive governments... Read More

by Felicity Gray , 9 months ago

Insecurity Security In Politics And Policy - Green Agenda - Lots of Surveillance Cameras Against A Wall

Sparked by love and rage: An interview with Holly Hammond
Culture, Democracy, Featured, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Summer 2021

Sparked by love and rage: An interview with Holly Hammond

Holly Hammond (she/her) is a social movement educator and librarian. She is the Director of the Commons Social Change Library which includes a vast array of resources including a wellbeing collection. She has worked to strengthen social movements and promote activist wellbeing for many years through training, facilitation, coaching, and writing via the Plan to Win and Plan to Thrive... Read More

by and , 10 months ago


Featured

Into the fire: Summer 2021 Edition call for contributions

We’re calling for contributions for our Summer 2021 edition of Green Agenda: On fire in politics and policy. Submit your short pitch to contribute to the debate on sustainability, social justice, peace and nonviolence, and democracy. This earth, I never damage. I look after. Fire is nothing, just clean up. When you burn, new grass coming up. That means good... Read More

by Felicity Gray , 1 year ago

Into the Fire: Summer 2021 Edition Call For Contributions

Where to from here? Imagining a post-Covid future
Featured, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Spring 2020

Where to from here? Imagining a post-Covid future

There are lots of people, elbows out, trying to shape what Australia’s post-Covid future looks like. Scott Morrison would have us double-down on gas, conveniently forgetting climate change remains an existential threat. Around the country, state governments have taken the opportunity to ramp up police power, investing in unprecedented police numbers, more equipment, more arrests. Investment in industries including public... Read More

by , 1 year ago


Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Autumn 2021, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Spring 2020, Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Summer 2021

Green Agenda Quarterly Journal: Editions Archive

Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Winter 2021: On Dissent Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Autumn 2021: On (in)security Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Summer 2021: Into The Fire Green Agenda Quarterly Journal Spring 2020: Where To From Here? Imagining A Post-Covid Future [...]

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by Felicity Gray , 1 year ago

Where to from here? Imagining a post-Covid future