The Framing Gender Equality messaging guide, launched in February 2021, includes practical recommendations to help you boost support for gender equality initiatives in Australia.
The guide is based on extensive research under taken by Common Cause Australia on behalf of VicHealth and the Together for Equality and Respect Partnership with the support of the Outer East Primary Care Partnership.
Download Message Guide
This message guide contains recommendations that will help you have more productive conversations about masculine stereotypes in Australia. It is based on extensive research undertaken by Common Cause Australia on behalf of VicHealth in 2019 and early 2020.
Download Framing Masculinity Guide
For more information on VicHealth's Masculinities and Health work and additional resources developed as part of this and related research visit the VicHealth website.
First up, we hope you are safe and well, and extend our well wishes if you or your loved ones have been affected by the bushfires. And in some way, all of us are affected, directly or indirectly.
Over the break I recalled Lisa Simpson explaining to Homer that Chinese people use the same word for crisis as for opportunity (which Homer coins “crisitunity”). With a little probing, I learnt of the idea’s heritage in a 1959 speech by JFK: “The Chinese use two brush strokes to write the word 'crisis.' One brush stroke stands for danger; the other for opportunity. In a crisis, be aware of the danger - but recognize the opportunity.”
Mark, Ang and I recently returned from two very packed days at the Progress 2019 conference.
In recognition of our friend and co-founder Adam Majcher
A 24-year old university student from North Melbourne, Melissa Yoon has been awarded the inaugural Adam Majcher Legacy Fellowship that trains and builds the capacities of a future climate leader.
Early reflections by Dr Eleanor Glenn, Common Cause Australia co-Director, 5 days after the election
It was the #climateelection. People clearly do care about climate action, Indigenous justice, bringing refugees here, raising Newstart. So what went wrong?
As usual, it was a mix of things. And not all the fault of Queenslanders.