We should sing to one ather, a song of how our youth is neglected and criminalised by the state. A song of how kids are deprived of chances by greedy fools and closed minds. A song of how things can go right, with a bit of luck and some compassion. We should sing to one ather, we Passengers of Planet Earth, and try and help where we can. Calvin Pybus has spent much of his life doing just that. In this fascinating autobiography he incorporates a history of street art on Australia's Gold Coast into the compelling story of his efforts to squeeze something other than retribution out of the system for the disenfranchised youth, our future. For more than twenty years, Calvin and his partner June have fought to keep graffiti legal and keep kids out of institutions. They seek to remind people that teenagers are t the enemy and can play a useful part in society. His efforts have led him to some unusual places, t least a US Homeland Security briefing, and made him Australia's foremost authority on graffiti culture.