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Wednesday Breakfast

Eiddwen Jeffery, Rob Snelling and Jessica Trichias

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Wednesday Breakfast

Wednesday Breakfast

Eiddwen Jeffery, Rob Snelling and Jessica Trichias

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Current affairs, media analysis, alternative media.

Latest Episodes

Domestic Violence Practitioners innovating, poetry & Aboriginal Health

Hello & Acknowledgment[22:09] The Covid-19 Pandemic has exacerbated the scale and severity of domestic violence. To help us understand the shadow pandemic, we are joined by Naomi Pfitzner, Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Monash Gender and Family Violence Prevention Centre at Monash University. She discusses how support providers are innovating in service delivery and how governments can provide more effective support.[33:08] Following on from last week’s Tram Thought, we read and discuss three different poems. Poems featured:It Comes Unadorned – Toni MorrisonThe Guest HouseThose Winter Sundays, By Robert Hayden[1:05:44] Lesley the CEO of South West Aboriginal Medical Service – in Western Australia discussingCOVID19 and community response as well as the success of an Aboriginal-led health response.

--1 w ago
Comments
Domestic Violence Practitioners innovating, poetry & Aboriginal Health

Win! Logging Pause in Central highlands

22 July 2020Acknowledgement & HellosAs mentioned in the opening discussion, theTomorrow movement, a group ofyoung people fighting for a society with good jobs, great public services and a safe climate for all, will be hosting awelcome tonight at 5:30. You can register here.[0:10:00] Alternative News[0:22:00] City limits highlight - we jump in to a conversation from city limits last week where hosts Kevin and Meg are joined by memebers of the community group Friends of Public Housing to discussincredible work of the community of public housing tenants and the ongoing politicalissues that they are facing. Meg and Kevin talk to Howard andDr Sam Lieblich, aPsychiatrist working withpublic housing tenantsabout life under lockdown and the past few weeks.[0:39:00] Tram Thoughts - A conversation around poetry and what makes it such aunique prose/ media form. Special thanks to the Penny Mintfor the their collective poem 'These Times are Strange' which you can find the video for here.[1:02:00]...

--2 w ago
Comments
Win! Logging Pause in Central highlands

Public Housing, Eco-villages creations and Aboriginal health

[14:30] In light of the recent lockdowns in Melbourne’s public housing towers, David Kelly – a research fellow at the Centre for Urban Research, RMIT – explains the historical factors that have led to our current shortfall. He details the history of Melbourne’s policies, the successes in the past, and what directions we should take into the future. [31:23] As a bit of a reprieve, Eiddwen and Rob world-build and imagine – what would their ideal eco-village look like? They discuss its environmental foundations, how the society could be governed and whether there are viable alternatives to trading with money. [59:07] Following on from a conversation held by the Australian Institute looking into the Aboriginal-led health response to the coronavirus, we speak to Tracey chief executive officer of Derbarl Yerrigan Health Service in WA on to discuss COVID19 and success of community response. Australian institute link - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YYXi2R9a-2g&feature=emb_titleDerbarl Yerrigan - https://www.dyhs.org.au/

--3 w ago
Comments
Public Housing, Eco-villages creations and Aboriginal health

Intersectional Identity, Astronomy & Community Health

[0:13:07] Andrew Farrell, Indigenous Early Career Academic Fellow in the Department for Indigenous Studies, Macquarie University, speaks to us about Indigenous queer intersectionality. They discuss how the academic field has evolved in recent years and the experiences of understanding intersectional identities. [0:28:27] On this week’s Tram Thoughts we discuss the role of algorithms and how it nudges our every day lives. We delve into filter bubbles, phones that seemingly listen and the dangers of automating social services. [0:58:15] Following on from a conversation held by the Australian Institute looking into the Aboriginal-led health response to the coronavirus, we speak to Tracey chief executive officer of Derbarl Yerrigan Health Service in WA on to discuss COVID19 and success of community response. Australian institute link - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YYXi2R9a-2g&feature=emb_titleDerbarl Yerrigan - https://www.dyhs.org.au/[1:15:51] We listen to Krystal De Napoli, a Kami...

--JUL 8
Comments
Intersectional Identity, Astronomy & Community Health

Ethnicity Filters, Taking Care of Carers and Returning Farhad's Art

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:21:00) We chat to Bronwyn Carlson about the recent decision by online dating app Grindr to remove the ethnicity filter. This step was taken in light of the #BLM movement. We chat about indigenous and queer men on the app and how experiences vary on the online dating scene.(0:40:00)Jack Heath, the CEO of SANE Australia joins us on the show to explain the new online resource they’ve created to provide greater info and support for carers of those with mental illnesses. It looks into what is needed to help and support carers while also acknowledging and making note of the importance of self-care.(1:18:00) We speak toFarhad Bandesh, who came to Australia in 2013 to seek asylum. Farhad was recently moved from the Mantra Hotel in Preston to MITA, late at night and without his art materials and other personal belongings. The forced relocation took place just days after Farhad appeared on national television to raise questions about the safety of refugees and asylum-seekers in detention. Farhad explains how the government has ignored all requests at acquiring his much loved art supplies, as well as how art has helped him survive.

--JUL 1
Comments
Ethnicity Filters, Taking Care of Carers and Returning Farhad's Art

Court Win For Our Environment - What Now?

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:20:00)At the beginning of this month of June, The Federal Court ruled that Vic Forests – a timber company owned by the Victorian government – breached environmental laws when they destroyed the habitat of the critically endangeredLeadbeater’s possumas well as the vulnerablegreater glider.Today we’ll be speaking to Alexia Wellbelove, Senior Campaign Manager of Humane Society International’s Campaign about the Leadbeater possum’s win and how we can expect theirs and other forest campaigns to continue on for further victories in court.(0:42:00)This week’s Tram Thought looks at the newly introduced plans for further education fees in Australia. We discuss whether the plans are a good or bad thing and what they say about the Australian government’s view on education.(0:59:00)We speak toChris from Gecko to discuss recent halts in logging in the 7 different coupes across Victoria. We discuss the corruption of Vic Forests and the Andrews Government in destroying habitat.Mentioned in the show: Bowraville Murders Doco – crowd fundhttps://documentaryaustralia.com.au/project/the-bowraville-murders/ShenHua minehttps://www.originalpower.org.au/gomeroi_protect_country?fbclid=IwAR2hwVATM2Nbb6cb0jTLIFraO4Xd3Ege_Z_I1qkZ32rIuahtV54KPxZrL2MSlater & Gordonclass actionhttps://www.slatergordon.com.au/class-actions/current-class-actions/nsw-strip-search-class-action?fbclid=IwAR1gC7yB45uybIA5Xlipr2fbg_YRfMyVCjKsjraeXT9LKQtecw2U-cvFBSgBlakfulla Lives Matter – June 23rd(Live stream available on Youtube under Dardi Munwurro)https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W8B36mAbiTQWAR Bank DetailsMelbourne: BSB 313 140 / ACC 122 671 76Brisbane: BSB 633 000 / ACC 154 594 758

--JUN 24
Comments
Court Win For Our Environment - What Now?

Sudan's Government and the Method of Joy: BLM

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:17:00)After a long history of violence and injustice to the Sudanese people at the hands of the Al-Bashir government’s severe military rule and conflict, a new government has begun to establish itself. Today, PhD candidate for Middle Eastern Studies at Exeter University, Jihad Mashamoun joins us to discuss the new government, the current political struggles and how we can expect to see Sudan progress.For more info, read Jihad’s article on the topic athttps://theconversation.com/why-more-needs-to-be-done-for-democracy-to-work-in-sudan-133541(0:41:00)Our Tram Thought this week dives deep into the world of music videos. We discuss what music videos mean to us and what they can provide for society.(1:01:00)We listened to American academic, Javon Johnson, discuss Black Joy as a form of selfcare & resistance. Javon talks about the current movements surrounding Black Lives Matter.Find out more via the link:https://buttonpoetry.com/tag/javon-johnson/SongsChristine and the Queens - Comme siLido Pimienta - Nada (feat. Li Saumet)Sampa The Great feat. Nicole Gumbe - Black Girl MagikToo Attached - Diversity

--JUN 17
Comments
Sudan's Government and the Method of Joy: BLM

Indigenous Businesses and Waterway Reform

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:21:00)We speak to Virginia Marshall, an academic at ANU, about water management at the Murray Darling. We discuss the impact on indigenous communities both physically and culturally and the need for a reform, not just a revision of water management. Virginia also informs us how we can integrate indigenous knowledge into water management.(0:45:00)Our Tram Thought for this week explores the theme of a ‘Low-Tech Future’. We discuss the possibilities of human innovation vs low-tech resources for our future.(1:05:00)Rachael Sarra, artist, designer and activist from Goreng Goreng Country, joins us on the show. Rachael uses her artwork to educate and share Aboriginal culture and its evolution. She often does this by exploring themes of societies perceptions of what aboriginal art and identity is. We discuss indigenous businesses and the push to continue to bring awareness to indigenous hardships.

--JUN 10
Comments
Indigenous Businesses and Waterway Reform

Arts Online, Community Initiatives and Nuclear Tension

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:11:50) Joining us on the show again we have Ishita Chatterjee. We speak about the current impacts of COVID-19 on many communities within informal settlements in India. Ishita explainshow many communities are working together to address challenges they are facing where the government cannot assist.(0:25:00) Our Tram Thoughtrevolves around the ideas of freedom of speech and controlled content online via social media. We discuss how and if we should control what goes on in the social media world.(0:40:00) Alicia, the Policy and Research Coordinatorat ICAN (International Campaign to Abolish Weapons)chats to us about the US government moving towards nuclear testing and what that means for global and domestic affairs.(1:12:00)Pink Ember Studio is a queer run co-operative of artistsin Coburg Melbourne who bring art and workshops to the community. Amidst the COVID-19, Pink Ember Studioshut itsstudio, but prevailed in continuing their work online. We sp...

--JUN 3
Comments
Arts Online, Community Initiatives and Nuclear Tension

Tree Sits, Tree Comps and Taking Clive To Court

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:20:00)Earlier this month of May, VicForests refused to engage with the local community about plans to log in the Victorian Warburton area of Pat's Corner. Clearfell logginghas begun logging in the area and as a result, many Warburton locals and forest fighters locked onto machinery and took part in tree sits. Today we speak to Alice Hardinge who is a part of Protect Warburton Ranges and the Forest Conservation Victoria team, as well as a tree sitter at Pat's Corner.(0:35:30) Eloise Dowd from theNational Trust of Australia (Victorian Division) joins us on the show to speak abouttheTreeof the Year Competition. We discusshow the competition is a reflection of how we see our landscape, how it assists us to understand historyand the process of shortlisting trees.(0:47:00) Today's Tram Thought centres around 'Anthems'. We discuss its definition, meaning, use and relevance in today's society and where we see anthems heading and evolvingin the future.(1:16:55) Mel, co-founder of the Youth Verdict coalitionin Northern Queensland, joins us to chat abouttaking Clive Palmer and his proposed Waratahcoal mine to court. Taking Clive Palmer to court has become possible in Queesland after the staterecently passed a human rights act. Thishasallowed Youth Verdict to explain the breach of human rights via environmental and climate crisis catastrophies and impacts on health.

--MAY 27
Comments
Tree Sits, Tree Comps and Taking Clive To Court

Latest Episodes

Domestic Violence Practitioners innovating, poetry & Aboriginal Health

Hello & Acknowledgment[22:09] The Covid-19 Pandemic has exacerbated the scale and severity of domestic violence. To help us understand the shadow pandemic, we are joined by Naomi Pfitzner, Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Monash Gender and Family Violence Prevention Centre at Monash University. She discusses how support providers are innovating in service delivery and how governments can provide more effective support.[33:08] Following on from last week’s Tram Thought, we read and discuss three different poems. Poems featured:It Comes Unadorned – Toni MorrisonThe Guest HouseThose Winter Sundays, By Robert Hayden[1:05:44] Lesley the CEO of South West Aboriginal Medical Service – in Western Australia discussingCOVID19 and community response as well as the success of an Aboriginal-led health response.

--1 w ago
Comments
Domestic Violence Practitioners innovating, poetry & Aboriginal Health

Win! Logging Pause in Central highlands

22 July 2020Acknowledgement & HellosAs mentioned in the opening discussion, theTomorrow movement, a group ofyoung people fighting for a society with good jobs, great public services and a safe climate for all, will be hosting awelcome tonight at 5:30. You can register here.[0:10:00] Alternative News[0:22:00] City limits highlight - we jump in to a conversation from city limits last week where hosts Kevin and Meg are joined by memebers of the community group Friends of Public Housing to discussincredible work of the community of public housing tenants and the ongoing politicalissues that they are facing. Meg and Kevin talk to Howard andDr Sam Lieblich, aPsychiatrist working withpublic housing tenantsabout life under lockdown and the past few weeks.[0:39:00] Tram Thoughts - A conversation around poetry and what makes it such aunique prose/ media form. Special thanks to the Penny Mintfor the their collective poem 'These Times are Strange' which you can find the video for here.[1:02:00]...

--2 w ago
Comments
Win! Logging Pause in Central highlands

Public Housing, Eco-villages creations and Aboriginal health

[14:30] In light of the recent lockdowns in Melbourne’s public housing towers, David Kelly – a research fellow at the Centre for Urban Research, RMIT – explains the historical factors that have led to our current shortfall. He details the history of Melbourne’s policies, the successes in the past, and what directions we should take into the future. [31:23] As a bit of a reprieve, Eiddwen and Rob world-build and imagine – what would their ideal eco-village look like? They discuss its environmental foundations, how the society could be governed and whether there are viable alternatives to trading with money. [59:07] Following on from a conversation held by the Australian Institute looking into the Aboriginal-led health response to the coronavirus, we speak to Tracey chief executive officer of Derbarl Yerrigan Health Service in WA on to discuss COVID19 and success of community response. Australian institute link - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YYXi2R9a-2g&feature=emb_titleDerbarl Yerrigan - https://www.dyhs.org.au/

--3 w ago
Comments
Public Housing, Eco-villages creations and Aboriginal health

Intersectional Identity, Astronomy & Community Health

[0:13:07] Andrew Farrell, Indigenous Early Career Academic Fellow in the Department for Indigenous Studies, Macquarie University, speaks to us about Indigenous queer intersectionality. They discuss how the academic field has evolved in recent years and the experiences of understanding intersectional identities. [0:28:27] On this week’s Tram Thoughts we discuss the role of algorithms and how it nudges our every day lives. We delve into filter bubbles, phones that seemingly listen and the dangers of automating social services. [0:58:15] Following on from a conversation held by the Australian Institute looking into the Aboriginal-led health response to the coronavirus, we speak to Tracey chief executive officer of Derbarl Yerrigan Health Service in WA on to discuss COVID19 and success of community response. Australian institute link - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YYXi2R9a-2g&feature=emb_titleDerbarl Yerrigan - https://www.dyhs.org.au/[1:15:51] We listen to Krystal De Napoli, a Kami...

--JUL 8
Comments
Intersectional Identity, Astronomy & Community Health

Ethnicity Filters, Taking Care of Carers and Returning Farhad's Art

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:21:00) We chat to Bronwyn Carlson about the recent decision by online dating app Grindr to remove the ethnicity filter. This step was taken in light of the #BLM movement. We chat about indigenous and queer men on the app and how experiences vary on the online dating scene.(0:40:00)Jack Heath, the CEO of SANE Australia joins us on the show to explain the new online resource they’ve created to provide greater info and support for carers of those with mental illnesses. It looks into what is needed to help and support carers while also acknowledging and making note of the importance of self-care.(1:18:00) We speak toFarhad Bandesh, who came to Australia in 2013 to seek asylum. Farhad was recently moved from the Mantra Hotel in Preston to MITA, late at night and without his art materials and other personal belongings. The forced relocation took place just days after Farhad appeared on national television to raise questions about the safety of refugees and asylum-seekers in detention. Farhad explains how the government has ignored all requests at acquiring his much loved art supplies, as well as how art has helped him survive.

--JUL 1
Comments
Ethnicity Filters, Taking Care of Carers and Returning Farhad's Art

Court Win For Our Environment - What Now?

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:20:00)At the beginning of this month of June, The Federal Court ruled that Vic Forests – a timber company owned by the Victorian government – breached environmental laws when they destroyed the habitat of the critically endangeredLeadbeater’s possumas well as the vulnerablegreater glider.Today we’ll be speaking to Alexia Wellbelove, Senior Campaign Manager of Humane Society International’s Campaign about the Leadbeater possum’s win and how we can expect theirs and other forest campaigns to continue on for further victories in court.(0:42:00)This week’s Tram Thought looks at the newly introduced plans for further education fees in Australia. We discuss whether the plans are a good or bad thing and what they say about the Australian government’s view on education.(0:59:00)We speak toChris from Gecko to discuss recent halts in logging in the 7 different coupes across Victoria. We discuss the corruption of Vic Forests and the Andrews Government in destroying habitat.Mentioned in the show: Bowraville Murders Doco – crowd fundhttps://documentaryaustralia.com.au/project/the-bowraville-murders/ShenHua minehttps://www.originalpower.org.au/gomeroi_protect_country?fbclid=IwAR2hwVATM2Nbb6cb0jTLIFraO4Xd3Ege_Z_I1qkZ32rIuahtV54KPxZrL2MSlater & Gordonclass actionhttps://www.slatergordon.com.au/class-actions/current-class-actions/nsw-strip-search-class-action?fbclid=IwAR1gC7yB45uybIA5Xlipr2fbg_YRfMyVCjKsjraeXT9LKQtecw2U-cvFBSgBlakfulla Lives Matter – June 23rd(Live stream available on Youtube under Dardi Munwurro)https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W8B36mAbiTQWAR Bank DetailsMelbourne: BSB 313 140 / ACC 122 671 76Brisbane: BSB 633 000 / ACC 154 594 758

--JUN 24
Comments
Court Win For Our Environment - What Now?

Sudan's Government and the Method of Joy: BLM

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:17:00)After a long history of violence and injustice to the Sudanese people at the hands of the Al-Bashir government’s severe military rule and conflict, a new government has begun to establish itself. Today, PhD candidate for Middle Eastern Studies at Exeter University, Jihad Mashamoun joins us to discuss the new government, the current political struggles and how we can expect to see Sudan progress.For more info, read Jihad’s article on the topic athttps://theconversation.com/why-more-needs-to-be-done-for-democracy-to-work-in-sudan-133541(0:41:00)Our Tram Thought this week dives deep into the world of music videos. We discuss what music videos mean to us and what they can provide for society.(1:01:00)We listened to American academic, Javon Johnson, discuss Black Joy as a form of selfcare & resistance. Javon talks about the current movements surrounding Black Lives Matter.Find out more via the link:https://buttonpoetry.com/tag/javon-johnson/SongsChristine and the Queens - Comme siLido Pimienta - Nada (feat. Li Saumet)Sampa The Great feat. Nicole Gumbe - Black Girl MagikToo Attached - Diversity

--JUN 17
Comments
Sudan's Government and the Method of Joy: BLM

Indigenous Businesses and Waterway Reform

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:21:00)We speak to Virginia Marshall, an academic at ANU, about water management at the Murray Darling. We discuss the impact on indigenous communities both physically and culturally and the need for a reform, not just a revision of water management. Virginia also informs us how we can integrate indigenous knowledge into water management.(0:45:00)Our Tram Thought for this week explores the theme of a ‘Low-Tech Future’. We discuss the possibilities of human innovation vs low-tech resources for our future.(1:05:00)Rachael Sarra, artist, designer and activist from Goreng Goreng Country, joins us on the show. Rachael uses her artwork to educate and share Aboriginal culture and its evolution. She often does this by exploring themes of societies perceptions of what aboriginal art and identity is. We discuss indigenous businesses and the push to continue to bring awareness to indigenous hardships.

--JUN 10
Comments
Indigenous Businesses and Waterway Reform

Arts Online, Community Initiatives and Nuclear Tension

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:11:50) Joining us on the show again we have Ishita Chatterjee. We speak about the current impacts of COVID-19 on many communities within informal settlements in India. Ishita explainshow many communities are working together to address challenges they are facing where the government cannot assist.(0:25:00) Our Tram Thoughtrevolves around the ideas of freedom of speech and controlled content online via social media. We discuss how and if we should control what goes on in the social media world.(0:40:00) Alicia, the Policy and Research Coordinatorat ICAN (International Campaign to Abolish Weapons)chats to us about the US government moving towards nuclear testing and what that means for global and domestic affairs.(1:12:00)Pink Ember Studio is a queer run co-operative of artistsin Coburg Melbourne who bring art and workshops to the community. Amidst the COVID-19, Pink Ember Studioshut itsstudio, but prevailed in continuing their work online. We sp...

--JUN 3
Comments
Arts Online, Community Initiatives and Nuclear Tension

Tree Sits, Tree Comps and Taking Clive To Court

(0:00:00)Acknowledgement of Country.(0:20:00)Earlier this month of May, VicForests refused to engage with the local community about plans to log in the Victorian Warburton area of Pat's Corner. Clearfell logginghas begun logging in the area and as a result, many Warburton locals and forest fighters locked onto machinery and took part in tree sits. Today we speak to Alice Hardinge who is a part of Protect Warburton Ranges and the Forest Conservation Victoria team, as well as a tree sitter at Pat's Corner.(0:35:30) Eloise Dowd from theNational Trust of Australia (Victorian Division) joins us on the show to speak abouttheTreeof the Year Competition. We discusshow the competition is a reflection of how we see our landscape, how it assists us to understand historyand the process of shortlisting trees.(0:47:00) Today's Tram Thought centres around 'Anthems'. We discuss its definition, meaning, use and relevance in today's society and where we see anthems heading and evolvingin the future.(1:16:55) Mel, co-founder of the Youth Verdict coalitionin Northern Queensland, joins us to chat abouttaking Clive Palmer and his proposed Waratahcoal mine to court. Taking Clive Palmer to court has become possible in Queesland after the staterecently passed a human rights act. Thishasallowed Youth Verdict to explain the breach of human rights via environmental and climate crisis catastrophies and impacts on health.

--MAY 27
Comments
Tree Sits, Tree Comps and Taking Clive To Court

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