"Violence" has become an endlessly expanding term. The result is more surveillance, not less violence.
Australian women are still facing an epidemic of violence, but the conversation about it has notably shifted to "men's behaviour".
Good morning, early birds. Victorian Police have arrested and charged a man for the murder of Melbourne woman Courtney Herron, and Scott Morrison's newly announced frontbench includes a number a historical firsts. It's the news you need to know, with Rachel Withers.
Good morning, early birds. Fiji's PM gives his Australian counterpart something to think about on climate change. Plus, mourners plan a vigil for murdered woman Aiia Maasarwe. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.
This has been a year of great progress, and legislative change reflects this. Yet, still, Australia is in a national emergency.
A new survey has found compelling evidence of how racism, homophobia and classism feed broader views of violence against women.
The Australian right's "law and order" rhetoric combined with the left's oversimplification and focus on state power are combining to bear down on black and Indigenous communities.
It seems increasingly likely that Tanja Ebert was murdered by her husband Michael Burdon, who then took his own life. However, instead of framing this as a most extreme act of domestic violence it has been portrayed more like a preordained romantic tragedy, writes Elke Wakefield.
It seems to be that violence against women shall only be seen through the lens of gender. Why is that?