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Join the Racial Equality Book Club !

Please follow and like us:Follow In order to encourage people to share their own experience, their own thoughts about racism, All Together Now proposes book clubs across Australia. If you are interested in fighting racism, and all kind of discrimination, and also in reading, this Club is made for you. Every month, we will propose you

Constance on the Edge

Please follow and like us:Follow   One family. Two wars. Three countries. What does it take to forge a new life far from home? On the 23 November, All Together Now is holding an exclusive screening of Constance On The Edge at the Dendy Opera Quays. Filmed over ten years, Constance On The Edge is

There’s nothing casual about casual racism

Please follow and like us:Follow Cosmopolitan magazine published an article about casual racism in the October issue of their magazine (which is no longer on sale). If you missed it, you can download a copy of the article (PDF) thanks to Cosmo! The article features our Everyday Racism app as a solution to teaching people how to speak

A Brief History of Multiculturalism

Please follow and like us:Follow A Brief History of Multiculturalism by All Together Now is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.You are welcome to download (PDF) and print this infographic providing you observe this license. The Galbally Report,1988; The Fitzgerald Report,1988; Leuner, Multiculturalism and Language Maintenance in Australia; Unpublished work N.B. Longhurst

We’re Hiring!

Please follow and like us:Follow We currently have multiple volunteer and paid positions available at All Together Now. To read more about volunteer positions available click here. Paid Positions: CAPE Project Our ground-breaking Community Action for Preventing Extremism (CAPE) project was established in 2012 to plant a seed of doubt in the minds of young men

What is Intersectionality?

Please follow and like us:Follow What is Intersectionality?   Intersectionality is beginning to make its way into mainstream conversation and understanding it can be a bit tricky if it is not explained properly. In 1989 Kimberly Crenshaw coined the phrase “Intersectionality” as a way to understand multiple oppressions and or discriminations and how they affect

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