Australia’s First Peoples have a strong and continuing connection to the land. Their determination to maintain this connection provides important opportunities for conservation. Our new research explored…
The end of native timber harvesting in Victoria offers a generational opportunity for First Peoples to care for Forest Country
Founding member of the Tangentyere Women’s Family Safety Group, and anti-domestic violence campaigner R. Rubuntja.
The murder of R. Rubuntja brings to light the ways Australian media and the Australian justice system continues to fail First Nations women.
Shutterstock/Jason Benz Bennee
It took just 5,000 years for large and well-organised groups of people to populate all corners of the continent.
Submerged in the waters off Western Australia lies an ancient site home to Aboriginal people thousands of years ago, when sea levels were lower than they are today.
A steel wall along the U.S. border near Tecate, California, cuts across Mount Cuchame, a site sacred to the Kumeyaay people.
The U.S-Mexico border runs through Native American territories. A wall would further divide these communities, separating children from schools, farmers from water and families from each other.