Our resources hub is a place where you can inform yourself on your rights and our priority issues. Here, you can read through our submissions, empower yourself with our educational materials, and learn more about the campaigns we support.



Drawing on the experience of our clients, we drew the parliament’s attention to the systemic failures to address violence against Indigenous women and children.
We have written to the UN to draw international attention to systemic violence against First Nations women and children in Australia.
Our submission provides a detailed analysis of the liability risks arising from offshore processing; lack of durable solutions for resettlement of refugees; the risks of relying on foreign sovereign states to resolve domestic obligations; the logistical challenges arising from relying
Our submission discusses how implicit bias impacts First Nations people, culturally and linguistically diverse communities, and women in the legal system.
The National Justice Project has authored a submission to the NSW parliamentary inquiry into regional, rural and remote healthcare.
The National Justice Project, in conjunction with the Sydney Centre for International Law, has co-authored a submission to the Royal Commission into Violence, Abuse, Neglect and Exploitation of People with Disability.



In DMA18, refugees who were detained in offshore detention secured a major legal victory in the High Court of Australia against the Minister for Home Affairs.
On 3 May 2018, Mr Yeeda, a 19-year-old Aboriginal man, died at the West Kimberly Regional Prison whilst serving a 14-month custodial term of imprisonment.
In the case of AYX18, the Minister for Home Affairs was ordered to transfer a child refugee to the mainland to receive urgent psychiatric care.
No one should have to prove that they deserve to receive life-saving medical treatment. DWD18 had to take the Minister for Home Affairs to court to stay alive.
In spite of evidence that DCQ18 urgently needed to terminate her pregnancy, she was unable to do so without taking the Minister for Home Affairs to Court.
Nobody who reads the story of Baby Charlie will be unmoved by the appalling treatment that he and his mother received, but yet the judicial and political systems of West Australia continue to deny an effective way to investigate the




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