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Abo Elder

Australian  Aborigines   

Au Aboriginal Flag

                       Goanna - 'Solid Rock’                          

 

The initial inhabitants of Australia travelled by boat from far Southeast Asia and from the Torres Strait islands during the last Ice Age. At the time of European discovery and settlement, up to one million Aboriginal people lived across the continent as hunters and gatherers. They were scattered in 300 clans and spoke 250 languages and 700 dialects and each clan had a spiritual connection with a specific piece of land. However, they also travelled widely to trade, find water, seasonal produce and for ritual and totemic gatherings

Despite the diversity of their homelands, from outback deserts and tropical rainforests to snow capped mountains, all Aboriginal people share a belief in the timeless, magical realm of the Dreamtime. According to Aboriginal myth, totemic spirit ancestors forged all aspects of life during the Dreamtime of the world’s creation. These spirit ancestors continue to connect natural phenomena, as well as past, present and future through every aspect of Aboriginal culture. From their initial settlements in the north some 70,000 years ago, their individual lifestyles and cultural traditions eventually spread across this vast uncharted land. There was a high level of sophistication among the early explorers and their arrival in Australia required an incredible degree of planning and foresight

Aboriginal people were in Australia before people got to Europe and they already had very complex societies by that time

The Australian environment was very harsh for a low technology people, but they adapted well, and bred up to somewhere between 200,000 and 500,000 people. Their technology was not advanced, but it served them pretty well and they were able to spent a lot of their time finger painting on the walls of caves and making up stories about the Dream Time

In 1770, the British explorer, James Cook, arrived in Australia and found the eastern coastline a most desirable location and he subsequently claimed it for Great Britain. Eighteen years later one of the world's greatest sea voyages brought eleven ships carrying about 1400 people mostly convicts from England to Australia. And in January 1788 the British Crown Colony of New South Wales was established

However white Australians don’t occupy the country by way of some bargain with its original inhabitants. Aborigines were initially treated with compassion, but soon after the massacres began. First at Risdon Cove in Tasmania where in1804 a large party of Aborigines hunting game, were murdered. In the land of incredible opportunity, the indigenous Aboriginal Australians and Torres Strait Islanders were suffering

Their population base decreased dramatically in the 19th century as imported diseases killed thousands, and forced displacement with blatant land grabs disrupting their traditional lifestyles. The Tasmanian Aborigines were eliminated and are said to no longer exist there

Eddie MaboIndigenous and non Indigenous people have different views as to whether Australia was 'invaded' or 'colonized'. In 1967 a referendum was held that made history as Australians voted overwhelmingly to amend the constitution to include Aboriginal people in the census which allowed the Commonwealth to create laws for them and count the First Peoples. To do that it deleted all mention of 'the natives', an ironic twist in the long march for Indigenous rights in the country. So the First Peoples went from a negative mention in the constitution to no mention at all. The 'White Australia' policy still beats at the heart of our founding document. This problem may be solved soon with the report being reviewed

Mabo decision in the High Court was the culmination of a legal battle started ten years earlier by a group of plaintiffs from the tiny Torres Strait island of Mer to establish their traditional ownership of the Murray Islands. In Mabo and Others v State of Queensland, the High Court ruled that the doctrine of 'terra nullius' should not have been applied to Australia and that the common law of Australia would recognize native title. Following the Mabo judgment, the Federal Parliament passed the Native Title Act 1993 which established a legal framework for native title claims throughout Australia

It’s now estimated resident Indigenous population is 458,50 with a significant share of their population living outside the major urban centres. Around one in four Indigenous Australians live in remote areas mainly in two states, New South Wales and Queensland which total over half of the Indigenous population. The Northern Territory has the highest representation in its population and they are mostly young  

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                                                                                                                       INDEX

News

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History

Culture

TV Programs

Employment

Health

Education

Reconciliation

 
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                                                            Indigenous Quarter

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News

Indigenous Award He didn't put pen to paper until he was 50 years old.

Now at the age of 76, indigenous writer, poet and storyteller Herb Wharton has been awarded the Australia Council's Lifetime Achievement Award for Literature. He spent most of his life working as a stockman drover and labourer, but began his writing career by jotting down stories on the back of envelopes and other scraps of paper

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Concert Celebrating thirty years of Goanna's anthem ‘Solid Rock’ for Indigenous rights was held at 'Uluru'

 

Tasered teen's lawyer slams 'police brutality' A 14-year-old Australian boy was tasered by police in yet another case that raises questions about whether officers are adhering to operating procedures in their use of the devices. Kevin Henshaw from the Kempsey Aboriginal Legal Service says the Tasercam footage shows one of the worst cases of police brutality he has seen in his long career. The tape shows the child crying and screams, and the fact that police weren't really concerned was the most distressing part of this incident. His treatment was akin to torture and no-one deserves to be treated like that

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Marcia Langton

Indigenous Exceptionalism

Marcia Langton is an original and provocative thinker and she gives a bold address

She examines the real friction between bringing the first Australians into the national polity while there still exists ‘exceptionalist’ institutions, which isolate the Aboriginal world from Australian economic and social life

 

Academic backs alcohol bans Northern Territory Chief Minister Terry Mills joining Queensland Premier Campbell Newman are discussing an end to alcohol bans for Aboriginal communities. Prominent Indigenous academic Marcia Langton says the evidence supports keeping the restrictions in place as the jails are overflowing with problem drinkers causing many health and social problems

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Company collapse hits hip pocket Aboriginal housing, trainees and Alice Springs businesses have all been hit hard by the collapse of a construction firm charged with supplying homes to communities in Central Australia

 

Arnhem mining plan angers locals  Critics of Arnhem Land mining prepare for battle, the Northern Land Council met with people in Maningrida to discuss Paltar Petroleum's application for offshore exploration licences in the Arafura Sea. Heleana Gulwa attended the meeting and says the Maningrida community is considering gathering support from overseas

 

Indigenous youth suicides   Aboriginal communities in the Kimberley region of WA, represent key concerns about an epidemic of youth suicide with some lateral thinking being used in the search for answers, and a warning to Aboriginal viewers that this report contains references to people who have died

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Jesica MaubayMauboy wins deadly Indigenous Australians have celebrated their most talented entertainers and sporting personalities at the annual Deadly Awards at the Sydney Opera House.  For the second year running, singer Jessica Mauboy was awarded female artist of the year. Elcho Island's Geoffrey Gurrumul Yunupingu won male artist just months after he performed in front of the Queen for her diamond jubilee. Actor Debra Mailman received a gong for her portrayal of the wife of Eddie Mabo in the film about their fight for native title

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Report into service delivery  Scathing report into billions of dollars spent on service delivery in remote Australian Aboriginal communities recommends greater financial transparency

Displays jewels of cultural conservation Voluntary conservation agreements between traditional owners in the Kimberley's WA, and the Australian Federal Government have proved a successful land management scheme and the Wanumbal Gaambera people have expanded it to include cultural protection

 

WA Government under fire  In March, the state government announced a six-month time period for former workers to apply for wages withheld by the them between 1905 and 1972, in what has become known as the stolen wages case. The monies were put into government trust accounts with the promise that they would later be rightfully dispersed. But it never happened. The monies disappeared into government coffers, and so did their financial records

Hotly contested Australian election The Northern Territory's Country Liberals are running several high-profile candidates to challenge Labor's traditional dominance in the bush with Indigenous issues in contention including the 'Intervention' and drinking legislation

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Rosalie and kids.Indigenous community refuse to sign Residents of a Northern Territory Indigenous community are refusing to sign a new Federal Government lease over their land, saying they want to take control

Film depicts true story About a group of Indigenous singers dubbed the 'Sapphires', made into a feature film after a successful run in the theatre

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Jails full in NT Mostly indigenous, and of the 1500 released each year most have no jobs, home or family. Fifty per cent return within 2yrs, and many call jail ‘home’. The Northern Territory Government are spending half a million dollars on new jails, but provide no correction programs to prisoner behavior

Coroner delivers scathing report An Aboriginal man who died in custody in Alice Springs earlier this year was the victim of police errors and mismanagement according to the coroner, who also labelled Central Australia's alcohol abuse as a national disgrace

Judges go bush Report of the Royal Commission into Aboriginal Deaths in Custody, handed down in 1991, recommended judges get a better understanding of Indigenous culture and there is one group who are taking up that challenge

Miriam-Rose   Talked about challenges facing Aboriginal communities, and their concept of 'dadirri', deep inner listening and contemplation. Go outside and simply sit and look at and listen to the earth and environment that surrounds you for five minutes in the morning or evening. Focus on something specific, a bird, a blade of grass, a clump of soil, cracked earth, a flower, bush or leaf, a cloud or a body of water. You can also let something find you, be it a leaf, the sound of a bird, the feel of the breeze or the light on a tree. Be still silent and listen

Nothing done about town's sex abuse Authorities have been accused of turning a blind eye to child sexual abuse in the small Indigenous community of Toomelah, home to 300 people. Its an Aboriginal mission on the border of NSW and Queensland. This is a very disturbing report but the Minister for Community Services Responds to the the Troubles in remote centres

Hopes and Dreams Share the hopes and dreams of some Indigenous Australians', during this NAIDOC week

 

Andrew Bolt is a racist What right did he think he had to disparage a group of fellow Australians by alleging they used their aboriginality, or part aboriginality, for personal gain? Bolt, jumped on the bandwagon that denied the mass destruction of Tasmania’s Aboriginals. He looked at the stolen generation, denying that hundreds of aboriginal children had been torn from the arms of their m others and turned into virtual slaves and often abused

Lifesavers compete on National stage First Indigenous surf lifesaving club at the National Championships

Deaths in Custody

Deaths of Aboriginal people in custody More than 20 years after the Royal Commission first released its recommendations, there is still no real improvement concerning Aboriginal deaths in custody. Much more needs to be done

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Aboriginal Tent Embassy History

Think about the cause of protesters Indigenous leader Prof Pat Dodson has urged Australians to look beyond the actions of the Tent Embassy demonstrators and to consider what has upset them

Aboriginal people just get over it 26th of January represents death, dispossession and the destruction of one culture for the ultimate gain of another. How about a date that brings all of us together instead of one that pulls us apart. From all the lands on earth we come, we share a dream and sing with one voice. I am you are, we are Australians. Video with good advice, please watch

Perth's Tent Embassy set to stay Noomgar protestors say they won't leave their Heirisson Island camp until their demands for sovereignty are met

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Yothu YindiYothu Yindi - Treaty Great message, music and pics

·        Elders fight for water rights NT Government is facing opposition to proposed water plan.Traditional owners want a greater role in policy and planning

Suicide stats paint stark picture Northern Territory's Children's Commissioner suggests they have the highest rate of youth suicide in the developed world reflecting a situation that is causing much concert
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'Tall Man' doco honored Director Tony Krawitz wins awards for ‘The Tall Man’ film of 2004. An Aboriginal death in custody, Cameron Doomadge See Tall Man now

NT prisons - third world Room in prisons at Berrimah and Alice Springs are scarce, inmates are sleeping on the floor in appalling conditions. There are hygiene problems and the worst cases are in Darwin and Alice Springs with dormitories, approximately 10 metres by five that could house up to 12 to 14 prisoners with one toilet and one hand basin

Jails full in NT Mostly indigenous, and of the 1500 released each year most have no jobs, home or family. Fifty per cent return within 2yrs, and many call jail ‘home’. The Northern Territory Government are spending half a million dollars on new jails, but provide no correction programs to prisoner behavior 

 

You can share your stories please contact us

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Indigenous

Aboriginal - Torres Strait Islander's The Australian Greens

Eddie Mabo Won his way into history when the highest court in the country ruled in his favor and disproved the legal doctrine of Terra Nullius.  We take a look back over the history of Land Rights, Eddie the man, the court case, as well as the legacy it has created for Land Rights

 

ABC Aboriginal

Indigenous ABC

Indigenous Independent Australia

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John Williamson

.First Australians  Music by John Williamson. He is a significant part of Australia’s cultural furniture. Australian singer song writer says he feels more like 40. After what amounts to a lifetime apprenticeship in an uncertain and unforgiving business, he thinks his performances are now better than ever

Famous Aborigines Video of photos

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Australian Aboriginal With digeridoo

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 Senior Australian of the Year  Northern Territory indigenous community leader Laurie now in her nineties, has witnessed generations of change sweep across the island of her birthplace, Murrungga. In a place that's experienced exploitation and upheaval, Laurie has played a crucial role in passing down local ecological knowledge amongst

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More History

They have come to stay Video about first Australians and the British, the most powerful Empire in history, coming face to face in Sydney on January 26 1788

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First Australians  Chronicles the birth of contemporary Australia as never told before, from the perspective of its first people. It explores what unfolds when the oldest living culture in the world is overrun by the world's greatest empire

Aboriginal history Discover places in the Northern Territory and the Red Centre and walk around the base of Uluru with an Anangu guide. Browse Aboriginal art in Alice Springs, where the Arrernte people lived for 20,000 years. Learn about the Dreamtime myths

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Culture and history Australian Government

History At the risk of oversimplifying the basic history

Aboriginal genocide Info presented from Government sources

Australian Aborigine Hair tells a Story of human migration

History of tent embassy One of the most iconic and controversial symbols was founded on Australia Day in 1972 to protest the decision by the McMahon Liberal government to reject a proposal for Aboriginal Land rights 

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Land Rights

Peter GarrettMidnight Oil - 'Beds are Burning'  Peter Garrett, Australia’s Minister of Education in a previous incarnation, sang that the time has come, to say fair's fair, to pay the rent, to pay our share, a fact's a fact it belongs to them, let's give it back. How can we dance when our earth is turning, how do we sleep while our beds are burning, how can we dance when our earth is turning and how do we sleep while our beds are burning.  It was a 1987/1988 worldwide hit single and it reached No. 1 in the NZ and South African charts, No. 2 in Canada, No. 3 in the Netherlands and No. 6 in the U K charts

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Indigenous Quarter   It has been 20 years since the landmark Mabo native title decision, a name synonymous with Australia's Indigenous land rights movement

New name adopted for outback   Lake Eyre Remote Lake Eyre in the arid heart of Australia now has dual names. The Arabana people have convinced the Geographical Names Unit to recognise the ancient name of Kati Thanda. The often-dry saltpan will now have the dual name Kati Thanda-Lake Eyre. Arabana Aboriginal Corporation chair Aaron Stuart pointed out that the ancient name Kati Thanda has travelled with the generations. It's an easy word for all Australians to say, and it's a beautiful name, also "Our elders may have passed away, but we remember them and the name they used for the lake. It was our ancestors who lived there when Edward John Eyre first saw the lake in 1840"

Judgement Day Liz Jackson reports on the impact of this historic judgement, the reaction it inspired and the inside story of the negotiations to create the law that would pave the way for Native Title. We hear from the power brokers who forced the nation to confront its history, and their critics

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Rosalie and kids.

Don’t abandon Aboriginal homelands

I'm Rosalie Kunoth Monks, an Amntayerr and Alyawerr woman born by a creek bed in a small community called Utopia in 1937. I'm fighting for the community's survival, and asking for your help. I'm calling on the government to respect Aboriginal homelands, where communities can be healthier and live longer

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Community celebrates native title Federal Court has granted the traditional owners of the town of Mataranka in the Northern Territory's exclusive native title rights

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Eddie Mabo

Struggle for land rights The struggle to regain lands taken from them has a long history. Since 1846 when Aboriginal Tasmanians petitioned Queen Victoria. Indigenous people have been using the laws and the parliamentary system of government brought by the British in their attempts to regain their lands

Land Rights Strike During 1966, Gurindji tribal elder Vincent Lingiari led 200 Aboriginal workers off their jobs at the Wave Hill cattle station NT, it was a strike that would last 7 years. The Gurindji's complaints included low wages and poor conditions but the focus of the campaign moved from workers' rights to land rights. The protracted, high profile and ultimately successful Gurindji strike is a foundational moment in the Aboriginal land rights movement in Australia, culminating in the passage of the Aboriginal Land Rights (Northern Territory) Act 1976

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Fortescue Group And Andrew Forrest are trying to rip off the Yindjibarndi people and undermine their connection to traditional lands

Support self determination in the NT Australian Government is currently considering passing legislation that will undermine the human rights of Indigenous communities in the Northern Territory.The legislation, called ‘Stronger Futures’ will maintain many parts of the Northern Territory intervention. A policy that has attracted UN condemnation for its racial discrimination against Aboriginal people and their cultures

Stand for Freedom Campaign 2012 Take action and find out more, go to Stand for Freedom

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Culture

Respect for the dead  Shown by not using their names or photographs. It is also a sign of respect to not look you in the eyes on meeting

Indigenous stories told through theatre  An Aboriginal community in far north Queensland has showcased its history through musical theatre, with a little help from Opera Australia

 

Indigenous art   Is making waves around the world, but the challenge in Australia is ensuring more Indigenous people are becoming involved in professional art role

 

Making of this place   Robbie Mills from the Northern Territory tells his story standing on crocodile country, and describes native animals and plants. As the custodians of the land, they are revered by Aboriginal people

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The Dreaming  Australian Indigenous people have stories of when the ancestral beings moved across the land and created life and significant geographic features

Lakalinyeri Arts  It is Ngarrindjerri owned located in the township of Strathalbyn  South Australia. Works are available from communities Australia wide. From SA to the Kimberly in Western Australia

Indigenous art  Discusses works that pre date European colonization as well as contemporary art by Aboriginal Australians based on traditional culture

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National Indigenous Art Triennial These works can be viewed at the 2nd Indigenous Art Triennial at the Australian National Gallery in Canberra

Gratten Mullett tells the story Of the Gunai/Kurai people, their creation story, and their connection to the Keeping Place in Bairnsdale on the Gippsland Lakes

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SylvesterSylvester's story My people are from Mitchell Plateau, and my brothers and sisters still live up there in the Kalumburu Community. When I was young, my family told me the story of the rainbow serpent who burst through the rocks to make Mitchell Falls and the Mitchell River

Culture and history Australian Government

 

Indigenous culture in spotlight

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TV Programs

ABC LogoMessage Stick  TV program about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander lifestyles, culture and issues. It features profile stories, interviews, video clips and short films It can be seen Sundays on ABC1

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Message Stick - Our town profile

Message Stick - Bringing uncle home

ABC TV Indigenous Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander viewers are advised that this website may contain images and voices of people who have died

Living Black Awarded the 'Show of the Year', see it Sundays on SBS One TV

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Employment

Kerryn PholiI burned my proof of Aboriginality  After a career spent in jobs reserved for Indigenous Australians, Kerryn Pholi had enough of being a ‘professional Aborigine’ She said that far from closing the gap, she now believes these strategies are racist. And she is a person of Aboriginal descent and it is nothing special all, it just means that I could trace my ancestry back to a stone-age way of life more easily.  To genuinely challenge racism we need to stop rationalising our individual self-interest, reject preferential treatment, compete in the open market for jobs, grants and audiences and accept the financial and career consequences of refusing to be bought. It’s interesting to hear this from Kerryn as Marcia Langton came out with a similar viewpoint and statement also recently

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Real jobs for Indigenous Australians  Many employers want to hire Indigenous workers and many want to work, but training programs are necessary to make the connection between them

Rumbalara Aboriginal Cooperative  Project has created about 30 jobs for Indigenous workers in the central Victorian town of Shepparton. The aged care facility brings together both young and old

Wild Rivers Act criticised for complexity  Queensland state election has put renewed focus on the Wild Rivers legislation, which critics say has alienated the most directly affected Cape York landholders. Pastoralists are confused about their rights and responsibilities under the program

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Health

Marcia Langton

 

Academic backs alcohol bans Northern Territory Chief Minister Terry Mills joining Queensland Premier Campbell Newman are discussing an end to alcohol bans for Aboriginal communities. Prominent Indigenous academic Marcia Langton says the evidence supports keeping the restrictions in place as the jails are overflowing with problem drinkers causing many health and social problems

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Indigenous eye health  Adults suffer a disproportionate burden of eye disease compared to other Australians

Suicide Indiginous Australians twice as likely to suicide as rest of population

Diabetes   Incidence among Aborigines is very high even as young as 12 and not being diagnosed and treated

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Fred Hollows

In the outback  Poor standard of health in the camp, particularly eye health, was a shock

Health Heroes Many rewarding jobs in health for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander school leavers

Aboriginal Health Good articles

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Indigenous youth suicides Aboriginal communities in the Kimberley region of WA, represent key concerns about an epidemic of youth suicide with some lateral thinking being used in the search for answers, and a warning to Aboriginal viewers that this report contains references to people who have died

Health Survey not closing gap Not to include young Indigenous Australians is a serious mistake

 

Oxfam Australia Poverty is as real here as in developing countries and the Indigenous population suffer the most

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Education

Indigenous education program extended Students across Queensland are being encouraged to stay in school with the Federal Government announcing a further $4 million for the ‘Artie Academy’ that uses the power of sport to foster learning

AIME   Provides a dynamic educational Program that gives Indigenous high school students the skills, opportunities, belief and confidence to finish school at the same rate as their peers

Education trial  Legislation is shaping the next phase of the Northern Territory Intervention. It focuses on education and expands a trial that's been running in eleven schools which suspends welfare payments and fines parents who don't send their children to school

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Indig3Australian Aboriginal engagement in education

Tiwi Islands College Community provides quality education supporting the highest aspirations of young indigenous people and their families

From Fs to As for aspiring Kanyes Hip hop artists from regional New South Wales have overcome challenges to start music careers as well as improve their classroom performances

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Interview with Matthew Cranitch Discusses the Federal Government's attempt to get Northern Territory indigenous children to go to school by linking attendance to welfare payments. He doesn’t think the trial is working and is a waste of money

Musicians drum up attendance in NT

Programs receive federal grants Offer preschool to disadvantaged children in the NT. Neuroscience has revealed that 80 per cent of brain development occurs in the first three years of life

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Reconciliation

National Reconciliation Week Hugh Jackman encouraging Australians to get involved in the celebration by holding an event and talking about recognition

You Me Unity Video Young Freedom Riders from the NSW Central Coast, demonstrated their power to generate momentum for constitutional recognition by retracing the 1965 route of the famous Charles Perkins freedom riders

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Paul KeatingAboriginal Reconciliation  Paul Keating's Labor government put Aboriginal reconciliation high on the agenda, establishing the Council for Aboriginal Reconciliation in 1991. Following up the High Court's Mabo decision in 1992 with native title legislation in 93. The following year he launched Australia's program for the International Year of the World's Indigenous People, with this now famous address to a largely Indigenous crowd at Redfern Park in Sydney. He was the first PM to acknowledge the impact of European settlement on Indigenous Australians. His speech paved the way for a formal apology to them for past government practices, an apology which nevertheless took another 15 years to come

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Reconciliation  For the well being of the Australian nation

You Me Unity  Part of the national conversation about updating our constitution to recognise Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples and culture for the benefit of all Australians

Constitutional recognition  Is very old, and not changed since it was penned. Besides overlooking Australia's first peoples, it allows for discrimination based on race. Do you support constitutional recognition for Indigenous Australians ? Leave your comments and tell the government why

Towards a national identity we can all be proud  Expert panel into Constitutional Recognition of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples present their Final Report to the PM to set a moral agenda. In the '67 by referendum, the Commonwealth was able to make laws and count the First Peoples. To do that it deleted all mention of 'the natives', an ironic twist for Indigenous rights in this country. So the First Peoples went from a negative mention in the constitution to no mention at all. The 'White Australia' policy still beats at the heart of our founding document

Julia Gillard receives final report On the constitutional recognition of Australian Indigenous peoples

Read the report here

Indigenous recognition postponed  The Federal Government has shelved the timetable for recognizing Aboriginal people in the Constitution, arguing there is still not enough community support for a successful referendum. Minister Jenny Macklin says the Government has decided to postpone the vote, to allow more time to build community awareness of the change. Prominent Indigenous leader Tom Calma says he is confident constitution change will not be jeopardized if there is a change of government

 

Cannabis Song Indigenous songwriter travels to Darwin to record a song about her battle with addiction. Australia's indigenous population has high levels of cannabis use. Please see petition

Drugs Australia has one of the highest cannabis use in the world, and research shows that Australia's indigenous population has higher levels of cannabis use

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Ernie Dingo

Ernie Dingo When Sally met Ernie, it was the beginning of a unique bond that would bridge two very different cultures

No waste dump at Muckaty Traditional owners are strongly opposed to this and are calling on people around Australia to help them bury the radioactive waste dump proposal, please sign the petition

 

 

 

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