Dujuan's new school encourages the learning and speaking of local Aboriginal language. How can this help connections between children and their culture? What other benefits can arise from taking this approach to teaching?
Why is it important for Dujuan to visit Sandy Bore? What kind of education does he receive when he is at his Grandma's homeland? How could Dujuan's school support the education he receives from his Grandma and show recognition of the importance of this place for him? Why is it so important to Dujuan's Grandma that her language of Arrente is passed down to future generations?
Dujuan's teacher reads to the class about the arrival of Captain Cook from the 'Australia Book' (printed in 1952). Later, Dujuan notes that the history he learns from his culture is told in Aboriginal language, not English. Why is it important to look at history from multiple perspectives? What kind of message is sent to young Aboriginal people when they are only exposed to history at school written by English speaking, non Aboriginal Australians? Discuss the footage from the old newsreel, how d
Told through the eyes of charismatic 10-year-old Arrernte/Garrwa boy Dujuan and his family, the film charts the challenges Dujuan faces both in his school and on the streets of Alice Springs.
Explore the history, culture and everyday lives of people living and working in a remote paradise: the Torres Strait Islands.
We investigate the road ahead for black businesses and industries beginning to reopen across the nation. Journalist Douglas Smith meets a Jirrbal man from Far North Queensland employing over 100 Aboriginal staff in his property services company. We check in on the Indigenous tourism industry recovering from the affects of coronavirus COVID-19 border closures. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
In NSW, Aboriginal kids continue to be over represented in out-of-home care. For the Kids shines a light on the incredible role played by Aboriginal grandparents and foster carers, Eddie and Rose Vale. For more than 25 years they have worked tirelessly to bring safety and stability to the lives of vulnerable children in their community through foster care Agency Burrun Dalai. Weaving Eddie and Rose's personal story with that of the Dalai Dreamers' preparations for the Kids in Care Cup, For the Kids captures the excitement and magic of the lead up to the competition and its importance for the community, especially the kids.
This episode examines the disproportionate number of our people that are imprisoned and the justice system and government policies that are locking us up in increasing numbers. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
At WA's first Indigenous-run police station in Warakurna, two Noongar officers learn Yarnangu Lore and culture and master the local Ngaanyatjarra language to police in a more meaningful way.
Come and join Joziah as he gives us the tour of the place that's special to him - his local Aboriginal gathering place!
This program reflects on the history of black protests in Australia, from the 1938 Day of Mourning to the decades of marching on January 26, and the 2020 Black Lives Matter rallies. Our people have hit the pavement to pressure governments to change policy impacting our lives. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
When it comes to Indigenous affairs, one of the most contentious parts of Malcolm Turnbull's prime ministership was his rejection of an Indigenous Voice to Parliament. Karla Grant sits down with former prime minister Malcolm Turnbull where he reveals for the first time, in detail, why he did not support an Indigenous voice enshrined in the nation's constitution, a key recommendation of the Uluru Statement from the Heart, and why he ultimately rejected the proposal in October 2017.
Following unprecedented Black Lives Matter marches across the country, The Point analyses how recommendations from the Royal Commission into Aboriginal Deaths in Custody have been implemented, and explores what steps should be taken to prevent any more of our people dying. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
Examines the impact of coronavirus COVID-19 to the black arts and creative industries across the nation. From stage to screen to dance and entertainment, we explore the path forward for artists in gaining employment and working through the pandemic. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
Marrimarrigun is the story of two young men hunting in Marrar country, who get ripped from the land by the notoriously ferocious and fast tides.
Actor and writer Meyne Wyatt delivers a monologue from his play City of Gold, on Indigenous identity and the cost of being black in Australia, critiquing white privilige, the treatment of Adam Goodes, how he is treated on a daily basis, and how "silence is violence".
**Language warning** What are some examples of racism that Meyne Wyatt describes in this monologue? What is he referring to when he talks about 1967? What frustrations does Wyatt express about the roles he is offered as an actor? What does he mean by the expression 'silence is violence'?
After a five-year struggle, a brave Gumbangerri family find where their lost son and infant brother was buried in the southern hemisphere's largest cemetery, and had him exhumed and reburied on country. What they didn't expect was to uncover a racist and incompetent NSW funeral system, or to find themselves proposing new culturally appropriate burial laws for First Nations Australians. Karla Grant joins the Kelly family as part of this special investigation and repatriation of baby Michael's remains.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email firstname.lastname@example.org