“Far-right Narratives” was the topic today and the first job was defining the far right in this country. Where are they? What are their modes of communication? How do they coalesce as a political as a social group? What are their ideas? So it was a really broad room: government, police, community. Everybody was there. So I looked at attitudes within One Nation and I found that on issues to do with social justice economic issues, One Nation is not all that different from say, Labor and The Greens in wanting to see progressive change. But when it comes to this willingness to consider non-democratic alternatives to our present system and then also in negative feeling with regard to current immigration intake, One Nation was much more negative than the mainstream. Things to come out of this and also other research is the diversity of communities and the way that they’re no longer able to be divided into ‘left-wing’ or ‘right-wing’ or let’s say ‘racist’ or ‘non-racist’ because they go off particular issues and they have different motivations to participate. Right-wing groups who might be against something like a Mosque, they can have people from all these different cultures and religions who are part of that. It’s been amazing. The bringing together of academic research and the community practitioner has really highlighted a sense of urgency. I’ve found this conference and this gathering to be quite inspiring because it meant that I was standing shoulder to shoulder with other activists, researchers, academics and people on the front line, to make sure that no minority that nobody is vilified or maligned because of the colour of their skin or the house of prayer that they attend or because of their background or surname.