Since the rape and murder of Eurydice Dixon, the public debate about male violence has become chaotic and counter-productive.
When a leading cultural magazine fantasises about murder, when a political candidate chokes and punches a journalist, we’re in a very different place, writes journalist and media-watcher Christopher Warren.
Every event of civil unrest that has led to the downfall of a regional leader who dared to oppose Australian policy has been designed to demonise and depose that leader, writes former foreign correspondent John Martinkus.
After the murder of Melbourne schoolgirl Masa Vukotic, women were urged to not walk alone in public places. But after the murder of Morgan Huxley, men did not receive the same warning. Freelance writer Serkan Ozturk reports.
You can't make domestic violence less horrific -- or less real -- by calling it "honour killing" and claiming it only happens to Muslims. There is no honour in brutalising women.
Despite the media hysteria about alcohol and violence, the O'Farrell government presided over a big drop in assaults in Sydney to make the city its safest in years.
How can we stop the problem of street violence? Lock up all them men ... what it means to be Australian ... and why the hell do Liberal premiers seem to hate the environment so much?
The media drove a campaign to Do Something about violence in Sydney. It won, but Barry O'Farrell's knee-jerk response ignores the real victims of violence in Australia. The data doesn't lie.
A number of Australian Muslims have gone to Syria to fight against the Assad regime. Freelance Chris Ray, who recently returned from Syria, looks at the tale of two Sydney brothers.
Assault victim Daniel Christie's family has argued the term "king hit" should be changed to "coward's punch". Crikey intern Broede Carmody looks at the arguments for and against the change.