Since 1991 Eureka Street has been the destination of choice for Australians who enjoy conversations about politics, religion and culture, with a hefty dose of ethical thinking. We strive to be as open and accessible as possible. This means no paywalls, minimal advertising, and an inclusive attitude. You can help. Make a tax-deductible donation today, and support our mission to be Australia’s best source of free online commentary and reflection on the issues that matter in our world.
The rights and wellbeing of people seeking asylum on our shores have been trademark concerns for the magazine since its first issue in 1991. Prominent human rights lawyers, migration lawyers and advocates write regularly, capturing the human, ethical and policy dimensions of this complex issue.
The Jesuits, publishers of Eureka Street, have a long history of living and working alongside ATSI Australians in remote communities. This concern and advocacy grounded in human relationships is today carried into the pages of Eureka Street by expert writers of both white and Aboriginal heritage.
Eureka Street has an editorial mandate to promote good stewardship of our shared world. In particular it emphasises the impacts that climate change and environmental degradation have upon the world’s most marginalised citizens, with expert writers bringing ethical weight to bear on real-world policies.
As a Catholic magazine with editorial independence, Eureka Street plays a vital role as a critical voice both from within and toward the Catholic Church. This is important during a time when all religious institutions in the Western world are facing significant challenges to their continued relevance and moral authority.
Frank is the CEO of Catholic Social Services Australia. A highly respected human rights lawyer and Jesuit priest, he has a long history of advocacy and legal expertise in the areas of asylum seekers and Aboriginal land rights.
Eureka Street's consulting editor, Fatima is an increasingly prominent commentator on social justice and political issues in Australia and internationally. She also hosts the Eureka Street podcast ChatterSquare.
Moira is a senior lawyer with particular expertise in workplace relations and anti-discrimination law. She was formerly Commissioner for Equal Opportunity for Victoria and an Acting Anti-Corruption Commissioner.
Andrew has had a long-standing engagement with refugee communities and issues. A Jesuit priest, he taught theology at the United Faculty of Theology for many years, and has contributed widely to theological and religious journals.