Lucy Fiske is a Senior Lecturer in Social and Political Sciences at UTS. She was previously a Chancellor’s Postdoctoral Fellow in the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences, Cosmopolitan Civil Societies, and before that held lectureships at the Centre for Human Rights Education at Curtin University in Perth and the Centre for Peace and Conflict Studies at Sydney University.
Lucy comes to academia from a background of direct social work practice primarily with refugees and asylum seekers, and in the addictions field before this. Lucy’s practice experience continues to ground and shape her research and teaching, particularly in approaching issues of justice and rights from the perspective of people’s lived experiences and theorising from the bottom up.
Lucy is interested in a wide range of human rights related topics with a particular focus on refugees, asylum seekers and women’s rights. Theoretically, Lucy is interested in philosophical and social understandings of human rights and the implications of unresolved ontological tensions and paradoxes for implementation of human rights. This leads to questions of culture, production of knowledge and socio-political processes which marginalise divergent voices. She is currently exploring citizenship practices of non-citizen refugees exiled in Indonesia with a focus on changing social and gender relations enabled by out-of-state locations.
Her postdoctoral research focused on the creation of informal (non-state based) protection for refugees in South East Asia, with a particular focus on Indonesia, Thailand and Malaysia. This project has grown out of a collaborative research project with Prof Linda Briskman (Swinburne) and Taka Gani (Jesuit Refugee Service Indonesia) exploring the lives of refugees in Indonesia, their relationships with the host communities and how they carve out lives in the absence of formal citizenship.
She worked with Assoc Prof Rita Shackel (Sydney Law School) and Action Aid on an Australian Aid funded project exploring women’s experiences of transitional justice following mass violence in Kenya, northern Uganda and the DRC (2013 - 2016).
Lucy’s previous research has focused primarily on Australia’s response to forced migration, attitudes that underpin national policy and discourse, racism and anti-racist education, immigration detention and refugee protest.
Board member - Cisarua Learning Ltd
Can supervise: YES
- Human rights
- Refugees and asylum seeking
- Gender justice
This book draws together established and emerging scholars from sociology, law, history, political science and education to examine the global and local issues in the pursuit of gender justice in post-conflict settings. This examination is especially important given the disappointing progress made to date in spite of concerted efforts over the last two decades. With contributions from both academics and practitioners working at national and international levels, this work integrates theory and practice, examining both global problems and highly contextual case studies including Kenya, Somalia, Peru, Afghanistan and DRC. The contributors aim to provide a comprehensive and compelling argument for the need to fundamentally rethink global approaches to gender justice.
This book builds a compelling picture of injustices inside immigration detention centers, within the context of the rise of the use of immigration detention in the Global North. The author presents the rarely heard voices of refugees, bringing their perspectives to light and personalising and humanising a global political issue.
Based on in-depth interviews with formerly detained refugees who were involved in a wide range of protests, such as sit-ins and non-compliance, hunger strikes, lip sewing, escapes and riots, Human Rights, Refugee Protest and Immigration Detention presents a comprehensive insight into immigration detention and protest.
Drawing on the work of Michel Foucault and Hannah Arendt, the book challenges contemporary human rights discourses which institutionalise power and will be a must-read for scholars, advocates and policymakers engaged in debates about immigration detention and forced migration.
Afghans and Afghanistan have, since September 11, risen to prominence in Western popular imagination as a land of tradition, tribalism and violence. Afghan women are assumed to be silent, submissive, and terrorised by Afghan men, who are seen as violent patriarchs driven by an uncompromising mediaeval religion. These Islamophobic tropes also inform perceptions of Afghans seeking asylum. In transit, identities are further reduced; asylum seekers lose even a national identity and become a Muslim threat – criminals, terrorists or invaders. These narrative frames permeate political discourse, media, and reports of non-governmental organisations (seeking donor funds to ‘save’ Afghan women). Drawing on fieldwork in Afghanistan and Indonesia, this article looks at how Afghans in Kabul and Indonesia are using art and other forms of cultural production to challenge over-simplified hegemonic narratives in the West, to open spaces for dialogue and expression within their own communities, and to offer a more nuanced account of their own identities.
Ali, M, Briskman, L & Fiske, LI 2016, 'Asylum seekers and refugees in Indonesia: Problems and potentials', Cosmopolitan Civil Societies: an interdisciplinary journal, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 22-42.View/Download from: UTS OPUS or Publisher's site
Asylum seekers and refugees in Indonesia increasingly experience protracted waiting times for permanent settlement in other countries. They have few, if any, legal rights, coupled with extremely limited financial resources and no access to government provided services. In response to the prospect of living for many years in this difficult and liminal space, a small community of refugees in the West Java town of Cisarua has built relationships, skills and confidence among themselves and with host Indonesians to respond to identified needs. This paper outlines the main political and policy frameworks affecting the lives of refugees in Indonesia and then draws on research interviews and participant observation to illustrate the resilience and agency utilised by the community to mitigate uncertain futures. The major focus is on education for asylum seeker/refugee children.
Fiske, LI 2016, 'Human Rights and Refugee Protest against Immigration Detention: Refugees’ Struggles for Recognition as Human', Refuge: Canada's periodical on refugees, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 18-27.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Fiske, L & Shackel, R 2015, 'Gender, poverty and violence: Transitional justice responses to converging processes of domination of women in eastern DRC, northern Uganda and Kenya', Women's Studies International Forum, vol. 51, pp. 110-117.View/Download from: UTS OPUS or Publisher's site
Gender, poverty and violence readily intersect in women's lives with profound impacts for
women entrenching cycles of violence, disadvantage and disempowerment across women's lives
in private and public domains. These effects are exacerbated in situations of armed conflict and in
post-conflict societies where women are often targeted for particular types of violence, forced to
enter into exploitative or abusive relationships and are routinely under-represented in key
political, legal and economic decision making structures. Drawing on extensive fieldwork material
we examine the complex and mutually constitutive ways in which gender, poverty and violence
interact to shape the lives of women living in three conflict and post-conflict societies; eastern
Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), northern Uganda and Kenya. Finally, we consider the role of
transitional justice, arguing for a more holistic approach with greater attention to gendered social
and economic structures and better integration of the various mechanisms of transitional
Fiske, LI 2014, 'Riotous Refugees or Systemic Injustice? A Sociological Examination of Riots in Australian Immigration Detention Centres', Journal of Refugee Studies, vol. online.View/Download from: UTS OPUS or Publisher's site
This article draws on testimony from refugees formerly held in Australian immigration detention centres who either participated in or witnessed riots in detention, alongside academic literature examining riots in a range of settings, to elucidate how and why riots happen in immigration detention. The article outlines a model of contextualizing and immediate preconditions for riots and then uses this model to analyse a series of riots which occurred in Australian immigration detention centres between 1999 and 2011. The author proposes that conditions in immigration detention centres almost guarantee riots and that while practices such as arbitrary use of solitary confinement and excessive use of force commonly act as the immediate triggers to riot episodes, the daily regimen of detention produces the preconditions necessary for riots to occur.
The rape of women has for centuries been an endemic feature of war, yet perpetrators largely go unpunished. Women were sanctioned as the spoils of war in biblical times and more recently it has been claimed that it is more dangerous to be a woman than a soldier in modern conflict. Nevertheless, until the establishment of the ad hoc International Criminal Tribunals for Rwanda and the former Yugoslavia – there was very little concern regarding the need to address the rape of women in conflict.
This paper briefly maps historical attitudes towards rape in war, outlines some analyses and explanations of why rape in war occurs and finally turns more substantively to recent efforts by the international community to prosecute rape as a war crime and a crime against humanity. We argue, that while commendable in some ways, contemporary approaches to rape in war risk reinforcing aspects of women’s status which contribute to the targeting of women for rape and continue to displace women from the centre to the margins in debates and practices surrounding rape in both war and peace time. We conclude by arguing that criminal prosecutions alone are insufficient and that, if we are to end the rape of women and girls in war (and peace) we need a radical restructuring of gender relations across every sphere of social and political life.
Briskman, L, Fiske, LI & Dimasi, M 2012, 'Collateral Damage: The impact of Australian asylum seeker policy on Christmas Islanders (2001-2011)', Shima. The International Journal of Research into Island Cultures, vol. 6, no. 2, pp. 99-115.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Since the Tampa incident in 2001, Christmas Island has been a central site where Australias border protection and asylum seeker policies are visible This article takes four key events over a ten year period to track the impact on Christmas Islanders and on the Islanders changing attitudes towards asylum seekers, detention and federal government policies. The views of Christmas Islanders are not often heard in public discourse about detention on the island. This article seeks to provide a platform for a snapshot of views and to call for a greater role for Islanders in decisions that profoundly affect their lives.
Soldatic, K & Fiske, LI 2009, 'Bodies 'locked up': Intersections of Disability and Race in Australian Immigration', Disability & Society, vol. 24, no. 3, pp. 289-301.View/Download from: UTS OPUS or Publisher's site
Between 2005 and 2006 it came to be known that over 200 people had been wrongfully detained in Australian immigration detention centres, of whom, 13 were people with a disability. A review of the subsequent Commonwealth Ombudsman Reports into the wrongful detentions exposed an organizational culture in which othered voices were discredited and disregarded, an over- willingness to detain a person and a lack of proper oversight of these powers. This paper explores these reports and argues that proper investigation needs to go beyond organizational culture and to look also at historical, social, political and cultural forces shaping Australias use of immigration detention. The authors propose that the intersection of disability and race leaves people vulnerable to human rights violations primarily because this is also the intersection of both racial and rational prejudices of the dominant hegemony.
Fiske, LI & Briskman, L 2007, 'Rights and responsibilities: Reclaiming human rights in political discourse', Just Policy, vol. 43, pp. 50-54.
Some of the philosophical and political concepts of rights and responsibilities are explored by considering Australian case examples of policies of responsibility directed at Indigenous Australians and migrants and refugees. By analysing these examples it is proposed that both rights and responsibilities provide a useful schema for critiquing and understanding Australian policies.
Fiske, LI 2006, 'Politics of Exclusion, Practice of Inclusion. Australias Response to Refugees and the Case for Community Based Human Rights Work', International Journal of Human Rights, vol. 10, no. 3, pp. 219-229.View/Download from: Publisher's site
With increasingly exclusionary policies towards refugees and asylum seekers, Australia has experienced major growth in community based refugee support movements. This paper questions whether the nation state remains the best protector of human rights into the future given the increasing movement of people around the globe and the tension between sovereignty rights and the universal nature of human rights. The author proposes that the future hope for human rights protections lie not so much within nation states, but with both global and local actions. The paper uses the example of community based refugee support movements in Australia as a case study.
The links between community development and human rights could be explored further, but the point of this article has been simply to emphasize the commonalities between the two. Indeed, it might be claimed that community development needs a human rights frame- work if it is to be successful, and human rights need a community development framework if they are to be realized. This suggests that social workers, with their understanding of human rights and community development, are potentially impor- tant human rights workers and have much to contribute to the field of human rights. In addition, human rights can be seen as a valid values framework for community development work. As most people experience human rights in the local context, an envir- onment in which social workers are very active and familiar, the familiar activity of day-to-day community work can also be seen as being an important step in creating a human rights-based society.
Fiske, LI 2004, '`Marriage of Convenience or a `Match Made in Heaven: Lawyers and Social Workers Working with Asylum Seekers', Australian Journal of Human Rights, vol. 10, no. 1, pp. 137-157.
Asylum seekers face many hurdles during the process of refugee status determination, particularly if they have experienced some form of trauma. By preparing cases as a team, lawyers and social workers can reduce the stress for asylum seekers while at the same time improve the quality of information made available to decision makers within the refugee determination process. This article presents a model which utilises the knowledge and skills that lawyers and social workers are able to bring to working with asylum seekers and assists asylum seekers to present a comprehensive case with a focus both on supporting their credibility and maximizing their ability to actively engage in the process.
Fiske, L & Briskman, L 2020, 'Transcending racism in asylum politics: Quest for social workers' in Singh, G & Masocha, S (eds), Anti-Racist Social Work: International Perspectives, Macmillan Education UK.
Social workers frequently encounter newly arrived people in Australia. Whether working at individual, group or community levels, the profession is engaged with migrants, refugees and asylum seekers from a breadth of countries and ethnicities. This occurs whether they are employed in mainstream or specialist organisations. During their social work education, students are presented with theoretical constructs that advance their knowledge base to equip them to work in diverse and changing situations. An increasing number of people who are themselves migrants, are employed in social work positions, which facilitates communication, cultural understandings and overcomes language barriers.
A range of theoretical perspectives converge for social workers in the education process including anti-racism, social constructions of whiteness, anti-colonialism and human rights. However, the transition from classroom to organisation is not always smooth, as the dominance of Anglo-centric western perspectives may impact on practice.
This chapter outlines the complexities and contradictions for social workers in one of the most debated areas of social policy in Australia, that of asylum seekers, particularly those from Muslim backgrounds. We examine how competing discourses, policies and practices may disrupt the anti-racist tenets of social work, and what can be done to restore them.
Fiske, LI 2019, 'The Rise (and Fall?) of Transitional Gender Justice: A survey of the field.' in Shackel, R & Fiske, L (eds), Rethinking Transitional Gender Justice. Transformative Approaches in Post-Conflict Settings., Palsgrave Macmillan, London, pp. 17-36.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2019, 'Conclusion' in Shackel, R & Fiske, L (eds), Rethinking Transitional Gender Justice. Transformative Approaches in Post-Conflict Settings., Palgrave Macmillan, London, pp. 339-352.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2019, 'Introduction' in Shackel, R & Fiske, L (eds), Rethinking Transitional Gender Justice. Transformative Approaches in Post-Conflict Settings, Palgrave Macmillan, London, pp. 1-13.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Briskman, L & Fiske, LI 2018, 'Asylum seekers in Indonesia' in Kenny, S, McGrath, B & Phillips, R (eds), The Routledge Handbook of Community Development Perspectives from Around the Globe, Routledge, Abingdon, pp. 358-369.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Community development in Western countries is usually premised on the idea of a profession, occupation or as a component of social work and cognate disciplines. This chapter looks at "insider" community development without organizational links and examines attempts of an asylum seeker and refugee community in the West Java location of Cisarna to deal with their protracted refugee situation. Our exploration is through the lens of survival community development. We use the concept of survival as it recognizes inherent capacity in all humans. While sharing much in common with sustainable community development, most particularly in centering shared humanity as foundational and its approach to humanity as communitarian and collective in nature, sustainability is limited. Sustainable community development presumes citizenship and aims for life-long or even trans-generational development. The population group discussed here is, by definition, temporaty and transitional. Asylum seekers in Indonesia do not have citizenship nor any pathway to settle permanently there. This temporariness is fundamental to their condition and shapes their relationships. Temporary existence can be a limiting factor for community development activities as transferability is not necessarily accommodated in survival activities, and as people move on there may be a loss of skills and achievements.
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2018, 'Making Clients out of Citizens: Deconstructing women's empowerment and humanitarianism in post-conflict interventions.' in Fiske, L & Shackel, R (eds), Rethinking Transitional Gender Justice. Transformative Approaches in Post-Conflict Settings, Palsgrave Macmillan, London, pp. 53-76.
Briskman, L & Fiske, LI 2016, 'Creating Criminals: Australia's response to asylum seekers and refugees' in Furman, R, Lamphear, G & Epps, D (eds), The Immigrant Other, Columbia University Press, New York, pp. 225-239.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Perhaps more so than with many books, the title of our book, The Immigrant Other
: Lived Experiences in a Transnational World, articulates our intentions for the
overall nature of our volume and for each individual chapter. In this introduction ...
Fiske, L 2016, 'Power and Resistance. Everyday Resistance to Immigration Detention' in Human Rights, Refugee Protest and Immigration Detention, Palgrave Macmillan UK, pp. 49-83.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Kenny, MA & Fiske, L 2016, 'Regulation 5.35: Coerced treatment of detained asylum seekers on hunger strike. Legal, ethical and human rights implications' in The Ashgate Research Companion to Migration Law, Theory and Policy, pp. 423-442.View/Download from: UTS OPUS or Publisher's site
Fiske, LI 2014, 'Refugees and asylum seekers: Social work practice with refugees and asylum seekers' in Rice, S & Day, A (eds), Social Work in the Shadow of the Law, Federation Press, Annandale, pp. 322-342.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
This chapter outlines the legal framework for refugees and asylum seekers in Australia and the social, psychological and legal issues which refugees and asylum seekers commonly face. The chapter explores the role of social workers practicing in this field.
Fiske, LI 2013, 'Working with refugees and asylum seekers' in Connolly, M & Harms, L (eds), Social Work Contexts and Practice, Oxford University Press, Melbourne, pp. 151-162.
This chapter provides an outline of social practice with refugees and asylum seekers in Australia and New Zealand.
Kenny, M & Fiske, LI 2013, 'Regulation 5.35: Coerced traetment of detained asylum seekers on hunger strike. Legal, ethical and human rights implications.' in Satvinder Juss (ed), The Ashgate Research Companion to Migration Law, Thoery and Policy, Ashgate Publishing Limited, Farnum, pp. 423-442.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
This chapter explores the legal frameworks surrounding coerced treatment of detained asylum seekers on hunger strike and compares Australian law and practice with other jurisdictions. the chapter considers the human rights of detainees to protest and the legal and ethical obligations of detaining states. The chapter draws on accounts of hunger strike and force-feeding from former immigration detainees.
Fiske, LI & Briskman, L 2009, 'The empire strikes back: Refugees, race and the reinvention of empire.' in Bennett, D, Earnest, J & Tanji, M (eds), People, Place and Power. Australia and the Asia Pacific, Black Swan Press, Perth, pp. 174-189.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
This chapter explores the ongoing cultural, economic and ideological impact of the British Empire in Australia. Using Australia's history of immigration and its more recent response to asylum seekers as a case study, the authors contend that the 'end of empire' has not yet come; rather 'empire thinking' is thriving and continuing to shape global refugee movements and international politics. Empire has been divorced from the overt evidence of its existence. enabling the 'common sense' of racism and capitalism to be redeployed in a postmodern guise to continue the economic, cultural and political domination of peoples from the global south, wherever they may live.
Briskman, L & Fiske, LI 2008, 'Teaching Human Rights at University: Critical pedagogy in action' in Newell, C & Offord, B (eds), Activation Human Rights in Education: Exploration, Innovation and Transformation, Australian College of Educators, Deakin West, pp. 64-74.
This chapter presents a holistic model for teaching human rights at universities, incorporating philosophical, historical, political, anthropological, legal and practical frameworks for understanding human rights. It proposes moving beyond legal positivist notions of rights to incorporate human rights culture, sentimentality and utopian visions.
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2016, 'Effects of conflict-induced displacement on women in DRC, Kenya and Uganda', http://www.unwomen.org/en/news/stories/2016/11/families-on-the-move, UN Women. Families on the Move, New York University, Centre for Global Affairs, New York.View/Download from: UTS OPUS
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2015, 'Making Clients out of Citizens. Women’s economic empowerment programs.', Gender, Poverty and Violence: Implications for gender justice in post conflict situations. A global symposium, Sydney.
Post conflict interventions are dominated by legal, security and
development discourses. There is an emerging standardised
‘set’ of international responses to conflict including
internationally mediated peace negotiations, prosecutions, truth
commissions and an influx of aid and development NGOs.
After sustained efforts from women’s movements and civil
society, international actors are broadening their concerns
to include the impacts of conflict on women. International
Criminal Law (ICL) has recognised sexual violence against
women as a war crime and a crime against humanity in certain
circumstances. UN resolutions certify the importance of
women’s involvement in peace processes and post conflict
rebuilding. Women are becoming increasingly more visible in
political, legal and public discourse as victims of war.
Many high status interventions deal primarily with elites from
within conflict communities and seek to rebuild on a western
neoliberal democratic model with little accommodation of local
practices or involvement of those most adversely impacted
by the conflict. This model often reinforces pre-existing
structural inequalities and further privileges those most able
to access power, and further marginalises those with least
access to political, economic and cultural power. Meanwhile,
NGO development interventions are fraught with tensions,
often emerging from and operating within colonial charitable
paradigms which, arguably paradoxically reinforce dependency
In this paper we draw on fieldwork conducted with women
affected by violence in Kenya, eastern DRC and northern
Uganda to examine the ways in which a range of transitional
justice mechanisms operate. In particular, we explore the
effects of such interventions on women’s agency and their
self-identification as citizens. We question whether large scale
NGO service provision, international prosecutions and other
interventions might be inadvertently distancing women from
their own resilien...
Fiske, LI 2014, 'Human rights, the human condition and refugee protest', Refugee Voices, Refugee Studies Centre, Oxford.
When detainees go on hunger strike or riot or occupy the roofs of detention centres, their actions are usually narrated by governments keen to discredit them and their actions as criminal, manipulative and evidence of their barbarity and difference. A secondary, counter narration is provided by detainee supporters who explain the actions as evidence of detainees distress and deteriorating mental health. The voices of the actors themselves, people held in detention and taking protest action, are rarely heard in any depth. Refugees are typically presented in popular discourse as either victims or villains and almost never as conscious agents. Drawing on in-depth interviews with refugees formerly held in Australian immigration detention centres, and the works of Hannah Arendt, this paper argues that the experience of immigration detention is fundamentally dehumanising and that while detainee protest was aimed at attaining certain material outcomes, it also served important existential functions. The fact of protest was a rejection of a powerless state, a way for detained refugees to experience their own agency and with it, restoration of some of the `essential characteristics of human life and, a means to use their reduction to `bare humanity as a basis for insisting upon a place in the polis.
The DRC Country Report sits in a series of three reports of the findings of 'Making Transitional Justice Work for Women: Rights, Resilience and Responses to Violence Against Women in Democratic Republic of Congo, Northern Uganda and Kenya', funded by Australia's Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (2013-2016). It outlines Congolese women's thoughts about justice, the background and context to violence against women in DRC, identifies women's justice needs and priorities and analyses justice responses in DRC.
The Kenya Country Report sits in a series of three reports of the findings of 'Making Transitional Justice Work for Women: Rights, Resilience and Responses to Violence Against Women in Democratic Republic of Congo, Northern Uganda and Kenya', funded by Australia's Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (2013-2016). It outlines Kenyan women's thoughts about justice, the background and context to violence against women in Kenya, identifies women's justice needs and priorities and analyses justice responses in Kenya.
The Uganda Country Report sits in a series of three reports of the findings of 'Making Transitional Justice Work for Women: Rights, Resilience and Responses to Violence Against Women in Democratic Republic of Congo, Northern Uganda and Kenya', funded by Australia's Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (2013-2016). It outlines Ugandan women's thoughts about justice, the background and context to violence against women in Uganda, identifies women's justice needs and priorities and analyses justice responses in Uganda.
Western nations are in retreat from their traditional willingness to take in refugees. Opportunities for refuge are constricting globally, just as the need for them expands. Indonesia currently hosts around 15,000 refugees in transit. Three distinct refugee journeys are emerging, and community makes a world of difference to refugee transit.
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2017, 'Internally displaced women: social rupture and political voice', Open Democracy.
Displacement is social as well as geographical. Women’s welfare and survival depends significantly on their social relationships; displacement destroys this resource.
Fiske, LI 2016, 'Self-immolation incidents on Nauru are acts of ‘hopeful despair’', The Conversation.
The Immigration Minister blamed refugee advocates for encouraging refugees on Nauru to self-immolate as a form of protest. This article refutes these claims and draws on previous research to explain refugee protest, including through suicide and self-harm.
Ramsay, G & Fiske, L 2016, 'Election FactCheck: are many refugees illiterate and innumerate?', The Conversation.
Immigration Minister Peter Dutton caused instant headlines when he told Sky News many refugees are illiterate and innumerate. This piece fact checks the Minister's assertion.
Fiske, LI 2015, ''Asylum in Australia' broadcaster: BBC World Have Your Say', BBC.
We speak about immigration and we're joined by Australians, some of whom have been asylum seekers before their families settled in Sydney. They travelled from Afghanistan, Uganda and Indonesia to Australia. We hear their incredible stories. This is our second special show from Australia and we are at The Meat & Cheese Room in Sydney's Opera Bar. Featuring: Dr Lucy Fiske, Professor Elizabeth Elliot, Chris Kenny, Najeeba Wazefadost, Craig Kelly MP, Erin McCallum and Keyhan Faramand.
Fiske, LI 2015, 'Australian PM Advises EU on Refugees', Radio New Zealand.
Tony Abbott has told the EU to emulate Australia's refugee policy. We talk to Dr Lucy Fiske of the University of Technology in Sydney about why this is or isn't a good idea.
Fiske, LI, Kenny, MA & Proctor, N 2015, 'Manus Island hunger strikes are a call to Australia’s conscience', The Conversation.
Fiske, LI & Shackel, R 2013, 'Fieldwork Handbook.', Making Transitional Justice Work for Women..