Indigenous voices from across the globe hit Sydney’s screens in the 2017 WINDA Film Festival. We review two films from the program that will make you think.
Shireen Morris responds to the government’s rejection of the proposal for a national Indigenous representative body.
Government policy increasingly defines the limits of the right to privacy, excluding marginalised socio-economic groups from its protection.
Treating children badly through “tough on crime” measures will never make anyone safer.
Stan Grant argues for a broader definition of Indigenous identity in his Quarterly Essay, The Australian Dream: Blood, History and Becoming.
Elders from the Koorie community discuss their lives, families and experiences in the Koorie Heritage Trust exhibition, Listen to Your Elders.
We chat to human rights lawyer Shahleena Musk about the best ways to address the overrepresentation of Indigenous youth in detention.
Sovereignty, the exhibition, explores self-determination, colonisation, identity and resistance of Aboriginal Australia.
Shireen Morris discusses mechanisms that can be used to create fairer Indigenous-state relationships.
Position Doubtful, a memoir by artist and writer Kim Mahood, is a series of essays that recount the author’s links to remote communities in the Tanami Desert.
The Country Women’s Association of NSW promoted positive race relations with Aboriginal women during the 1950s and 1960s.