Karla Grant and Pat Dodson reflect on the reconciliation process and the current state of Indigenous affairs in Australia.
Gain an insight into the complex challenges a 10-year-old Arrernte/Garrwa boy faces both in his school and on the streets of Alice Springs.
An exclusive insight into the life and times of Aboriginal revolutionary Sam Watson during the violent days of Queensland's Bjelke-Petersen government.
Banduk Marika AO is an award-winning Yolngu printmaker and bark painter. Travel with her into the bush as she gathers materials and teaches her children and grandchildren important lore.
In The Point's 2020 season finale, we celebrate the next generation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander warriors stepping up to improve the lives of our people, every day. Hosted by John Paul Janke and Rachael Hocking.
Master weaver Yvonne Koolmatrie is passionate about preserving the near lost art of Ngarrindjeri weaving. In this episode she shares her process and how she is passing on the tradition to future generations.
One year on from the tragic death of Warlpiri man Kumanjayi Walker at the hands of police in Central Australia, The Point examines what community reform could look like in practice. Hosted by John Paul Janke and Rachael Hocking.
Explores the deep responsibility of Victorian traditional owners to return their ancestors to Country and lay their spirits to rest.
Sisters Taree and Caleena Sansbury move seamlessly together as they dance across the stage, with connection to culture and a strong female energy present in every step.
Two Aboriginal artists Lillian and Elaine Crombie, share this emotionally driven story that explores the very heart of their being and the very essence of their connection to each other.
Robert Fielding and Zaachariaha Fielding tell their story about reconnecting to culture and identity in their home of Mimili, in the far north-west of South Australia.
Barunga Festival is turning 30 and the party promises to be big. Featuring traditional dancing, traditional and contemporary sport, visual art, storytelling and language, cultural tours and a concert.
In 1868, an Aboriginal cricket team journeyed to the UK, it was Australia's first sports team to tour overseas. Walkabout Wickets follows the 2018 National Indigenous cricket teams to the UK to retrace those steps.
Many farming properties across southern Australia have dry-stone walls. Constructed mostly during the the 19th century, they were built to clear land and define boundaries, but their history precedes European settlement.
Artist Vernon Ah Kee paints larger than life portraits to create contemporary images of Aboriginal people rooted in real life. Follow him as he prepares to paint his grandmother's portrait and revisits places that shaped him.
The Point explores community led programs that are helping our people overcome different forms of addiction, particularly through the coronavirus pandemic. We visit Gumbi Gumbi, a rehabilitation centre with heart in central Queensland. Hosted by John Paul Janke and Rachael Hocking.
The people of Goulburn Island in the Arafura Sea have been eating and trading oysters for centuries. Now the remote Aboriginal community has set up an oyster farm to grow black lip oysters and create jobs.
Senior Gija artist Mabel Juli captures nature, creation stories, and history of the Darrajayin country in her traditional paintings.
The world watched on a year ago when the gates to the contentious Uluru climb were finally closed. The Point explores other sacred sites across the country and the road ahead to actively protect Country. Hosted by Rachael Hocking and John Paul Janke.
The fruit of the majestic bunya pine has been an important part of Indigenous culture for thousands of years. Today many landowners consider it dangerous and garden waste but an Indigenous artist believes it deserves better.
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