Butchulla descendant, Uncle Glen Miller, is the oldest living Wondunna Clan member living on country in Maryborough. He has a proud family history, with children's book The Legends of Moonie Jarl.
A personal profile on the 2018 NAIDOC Caring for Country Award winner.
The story of Josie Boyle, storyteller and singer. Josie was adopted by the white family who ran the local mission. Josie moved to Perth and now performs songs of her family to the school children.
A talented artist from Thursday Island, Nino creates life-sized turtles out of ghost nets, which he collects on the washed up shores of his local beaches.
A personal profile on the 2018 NAIDOC Apprentice of the Year Award winner.
Bundjalung elder Arthur Williams is one of the few members of the community that still speak language, he will sing and talk about his life through his words.
Elder Stewart Hoosan reveals the importance of keeping lands healthy and alive through his paintings and unique storytelling from Karrwa country.
The year 2018 saw the downfall of a series of famous men in the face of allegations of sexual harassment. The issue has never received so much media attention, but the debate about what is and isn't appropriate in the workplace continues. A hand on someone's back, complimenting their fragrance - is this a colleague being friendly, or are they crossing a line? What constitutes sexual harassment?
Back in the 1960s a young Geoffrey Prince arrived in the small border town of Mungindi chasing labouring work. He never thought that he would meet the love of his life, or make it his home.
Aunty Ali was known for living at number 35 Eveleigh Street, her family and faith have shaped the way she looks at the world.
Sasha Sarago is on a quest to examine Australia's relationship to Aboriginal beauty through the statement, "you're too pretty to be Aboriginal".
Sally Palmer reveals the 'very big' story of her mother who, after healing her own history pain, walked the streets of Santa Teresa asking for healing to be brought to her own people.
Marrugeku creates innovative, intercultural dance theatre from the northwestern Australian experience, where the desert meets the sea, Australia meets Asia and where cultures twine, fuse and morph.
They are the studious ones who catalogue our books at the State Library of Queensland. They are the fountains of knowledge who help us research.
Stuart and Ewan Martin are two brothers trying to change their lives by giving up alcohol.
Aunty Val is a hard working woman with a passion for life. After losing her husband and son, her nephews and nieces drew her to Mittagong to lead a resurgence in Aboriginal Culture in the district.
Pastor Ray and his family give us an insight into the way in which they support and nurture one another, while still balancing their commitment to his work.
Endearing himself to his audience both black and white, his outlandish online persona takes many comedic forms, capturing the stereotypical essence of Indigenous Australia.
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