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Land Rights

'Aboriginal Heritage Act' changes give traditional owners less say: First Nations groups

Proposed changes to South Australia's Aboriginal Heritage Act will reduce powers of traditional owners, according to Indigenous groups.

South Australian Native Title Services chief executive officer Keith Thomas believed amended language in the act would give traditional owners less say over their heritage. "This is going to help people who want to access lands and destroy heritage, rather than improving the protection of Aboriginal heritage," he said. [node:read-more:link]

Where we are coming from, moving into a new and exciting future

With a new and exciting future ahead, Michael Anderson reminds us of where we have been in the past 40 years in respect of our struggle for land rights, sovereignty, restitution and compensation, and what has been said and acted upon by the governments.

He presents an overview of our struggle for sovereignty and outlines the importance of standing our ground. This article includes examples of the concerns the state and territories have in respect of our potential claims that will come their way.

This, people, is our time. Stand up and be counted.

First Nations prepare legal way forward for sovereign rights

Ghillar, Michael Anderson, reporting that the Sovereign Union Gathering of Nations held at the Yarramundi Cultural Centre, Canberra, from 23 to 25 November 2018 successfully dealt with key issues facing First Nations.

Those attending came from across the continent and welcomed the opportunity to raise the problems they face and to understand ways of dealing with them, while joining the dots to understand the bigger picture of forced assimilation through fraud and deceit. [node:read-more:link]

Sovereignty video set with Ghillar Michael Anderson

1. Power of Sovereignty

Trick or Treaty

2. Power of Sovereignty

Euahlayi and UDI and acceptance by the Crown [node:read-more:link]

Let's have some 'Proper' Truth Telling about the Uluru Statement

Uluru Statement - A Grassroots and Cultural Perspective

Anangu woman Tjimpuna Tjimpuna from the Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara discloses the 'proper' truth about the so-called 'TruthTelling Forum' at the 2018 Garma Festival regarding Constitutional Recognition and the flawed 'Uluru Statement'. The Referendum Council did not have permission to use the Uluru name in the first place, which has serious cultural implications and the First Nations people across the country, especially cultured people who do not use English as their first language were not involved ... but that is just a beginning of the deceit. [node:read-more:link]

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