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Statue of White man holding a gun installed in Alice Springs

An explorer who had at least two conflicts with First Nations people in the nineteenth century was commemorated with a statue of him holding a gun on a Masonic symbol platform right in the centre of Alice Springs

The statue is of John McDouall Stuart, a Scottish explorer who had at least two conflicts with First Nations people during his explorations moving northerly from Adelaide, in the 19th Century. Read more about Statue of White man holding a gun installed in Alice Springs

The nuclear wars waged against First Nations people

The British have waged undeclared wars on First Nations peoples ever since 1788.

The murder and misery inflicted today reminds us of when settlers rode into communities on horse back and cut down extended families. In current times, the government does not only allow multi-national mining giants to rape the country and destroy ancient cultures, but they are trying to force First Nations people to live with the poisonous waste. Read more about The nuclear wars waged against First Nations people

40,000 year old fish trap in outback NSW

A complex network of river stones arranged to form ponds and channels that catch fish as they travel downstream, the traps are said to date back at least 40,000 years. Fittingly, they are not found in such purported cradles of civilization as the Fertile Crescent or the Indus Valley, but on the world's oldest continent: Australia.

The Ngunnhu fish traps of Brewarrina are on the border of two Sovereign Union members, the declared sovereign states of the Murrawarri Republic and the Euahlayi Peoples Republic. Read more about 40,000 year old fish trap in outback NSW

UNESCO rejects 'feeble' Abbott government bid to wind back protection of Tasmanian forests

Australia has been 'humiliated' by the governments efforts to de-register part of Tasmania world heritage forests, according Greens leader Christine Milne.

Andrew Darby Sydney Morning Herald 24 June 24 2014 Read more about UNESCO rejects 'feeble' Abbott government bid to wind back protection of Tasmanian forests

Mining plan risks a 'Lost World' of Aboriginal art at Bathurst Heads, northwest of Cooktown

The world's second richest woman, Gina Rinehart, inherited her money from her late father, Lang Hancock, who was a greedy racist who swindled a poor white prospector of an iron ore empire on First Nations land, without compensation. Her lust to make more billions is extreme, so everything her and her company announces must be treated with suspicion.
Read more about Mining plan risks a 'Lost World' of Aboriginal art at Bathurst Heads, northwest of Cooktown>

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