Madayin Law System; The Assent law of the Yolŋu of Arnhem Land
Economics of Remote Aboriginal Communities Part 2 – Today’s Economy.
Effective communication – not intervention, the key to Closing the Gap
Galiwin’ku Women Speak Up to the UN for Recognition of Yolŋu Law
Economics of Remote Aboriginal Communities – Part 1 History
Dhurili Nation Challenges Mining Lease Agreement in Court
Our hidden biases. Test your unconscious racial associations.
Learning the Indigenous Languages of NE Arnhem Land, The Northern Territory
The Blame Game.
It is the easiest thing to lay blame. It is also very easy to assume that you are being blamed by someone else. Recently, I have become more aware of the way groups all working to help Indigenous people fight against each other, laying blame or putting up walls. The clash of cultures that occurs within and among organisations working with Indigenous can result in what I call the 'blame game'. A dynamic that brings added stress and disfunction to the whole system. The blame game is notable both between dominant culture workers and Indigneous people, as well as between different Indigneous groups.
An Indigenous voice – How is Yolngu law separate from the Governments Law
Here is a YouTube video that is worth watching because it contains the genuine voice of an Indigenous a significant person from one the remote communities most effected by recent Government polices. She speaks of why she sees her people's Law and the Mainstream Law of Australia of the 'Balanda' (the Europeans/non-indigenous) as separate from each other.