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The case studies in this report demonstrate that Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander women and girls are taking advantage of opportunities through land and sea management to further express and develop their strength, confidence and leadership.
This research paper provides an overview of the key mechanisms by which Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders can exercise their rights to land and waters in Victoria.
A key outcome of ‘Building Resilience in Indigenous Communities through Engagement: A Focus on Biosecurity Threats’ extension project was to socialise the Aboriginal and Maori Indigenous Engagement Models in their respective countries to audiences either responding to a biosecurity incursion or directly impacted by the...
This Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) represents the first significant step in advancing a Treaty in the Northern Territory since the call for a national Treaty in the historic Barunga Statement by the Northern and Central Land Councils.
Torres Strait Regional Authority with other Torres Strait organisations has collaboratively developed this Regional Biosecurity Plan. The plan has been the culmination of extensive consultation with Torres Strait and NPARC communities, Registered Native Title Bodies Corporate, all levels of government and research providers.
Aboriginal rangers, their communities and the CLC believe the benefits of their work extends far beyond the obvious environmental outcomes. Ranger employment also creates significant social, cultural and economic benefits.
As part of re-setting water law and management, this report provides a suite of legal models and tools for giving effect to cultural flows. It details a three-pronged approach pathway for achieving those aims.
This strategy document is to be used as a basis for developing partnerships with different Aboriginal organisations in the Eyre Peninsular region and with the Natural Resources Eyre Peninsula (NREP). It should be treated as a living, evolving strategy as opportunities and priorities change.
The purpose of this discussion paper is to provide information about Tasmania’s current model for returning land to the Aboriginal community, and to facilitate discussion about improvements or changes to this model.
This publication explores land management in South Australian regions that brings together traditional Aboriginal beliefs and contemporary Western perspectives on the importance of looking after land.