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Updated by seclib on May 29, 2019
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Indigenous injustice

Materials for Year 9 including Rabbit Proof Fence

The 1967 Referendum – Parliament of Australia

The 1967 Referendum1967 in which Australians voted overwhelmingly to amend the Constitution to allow the Commonwealth to make laws for Aboriginal people and include them in the census.

Apology to Australia's Indigenous peoples |

Prime Minister Kevin Rudd, MP – Apology to Australia's Indigenous peoples, February 13, 2008. Video links and written transcripts.

Website at

Australian Human Rights Commission: Bringing them Home report 1997

Stolen Generations testimonies

The people speaking in this website describe being removed from family and community. They regard themselves as belonging to the Stolen Generations.

Remembering the 1828 Cape Grim Massacre | NITV

On the 10th of February in 1828, 30 Tasmanian Aboriginal people were brutally attacked, shot, and thrown over a 200 foot precipice in what is now commemorated as the Cape Grim Massacre.

What was the Myall Creek Massacre? |NITV

The background, events, trial and significance of the Myall Creek Massacre.

Indigenous rights | Ergo

Indigneous Victorian communities have a rich history, passed on to us through art, activism and oral history. Find out about Native Title and the struggle for land, the history of Reconciliation in Australia, the impact of European settlement Indigenous communities in Victoria and how individuals spoke out for their right to fair treatment.

Right Wrongs

Right Wrongs - On May 27, 1967, Australians voted in a referendum to change how Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people were referred to in the Constitution. How far have we come since 1967?

Massacre map - Indigenous Stories about War and Invasion - Culture Victoria

This map shows the locations of known killings of Aborigines by Europeans for the 18 years between 1…

Colonial Frontier Massacres in Central and Eastern Australia 1788-1930

Colonial frontier massacre is a largely under researched topic in Australia. Most studies relate to particular incidents, such as Risdon Cove in Tasmania (1804) which remains highly contested even today or at Myall Creek (1838) where all but one of the twelve perpetrators were arrested and brought to trial and seven of them were convicted and hanged.1 Such incidents are considered as unique and overshadow many others that are simply lost from sight.

1 Voice Uluru

In 2017 at the Uluru First Nations Constitutional Convention, the Uluru Position Working Group was elected to move forward the reforms called for in the Uluru Statement.