This clip from 'Ask us anything' shows the responses to the question 'What are you doing on January 26?'. How do the responses differ? How are they the same? Has Australia Day always been held on January 26? What would be the implications of changing the date?
Is it ever OK to ask how someone how Aboriginal they are? Students and staff at the University of Sydney answer questions to confront myths and stereotypes about Aboriginal and TSI people.
Luke's next stop is Ninh Binh, which is a scenic wonderland with its majestic rolling mountains and intricate waterways. An early start at the local market, Luke meets a rice farmer who also catches and sells tiny rice paddy crabs. She offers to take Luke out on her canoe for a spot of crab hunting.
The moment you step onto the grounds of Dunwich State School on North Stradbroke Island, you realise there's something special happening here.
The inspiring and candid story of Carolynanha Johnson, a much-loved Adnyamathanha Elder, who talks about her diagnosis with cancer and how her story may help save the lives of others in her community.
Retired 75-year-old Aboriginal stockman, Matt Dawson, is too old to get back in the saddle so he shares stories of his connection to Country and the importance of sharing his language.
Living in Stuttgart, Germany, 54-year-old Aboriginal skateboarder Chris Robinson is raising two young children and has a unique style of parenting.
Luke visits Hue, famous for its royal heritage, ancient imperial architecture, and rich royal cuisine that inspires Luke. He also visits Con Hen Village, where they specialise in the technique of swirling and de-shelling baby clams, a skill that goes back hundreds of years.
An inspiring story about the journey of a founding member of the Aboriginal Sobriety Group SA, Cyril 'Bumpa' Coaby, who has helped build the organisation from the ground up to help others in need.
A grandfather faces the struggle of maintaining his Alian Kastom to hunt, cook, share and showcase cultural feastings. In an ever-changing landscape, will cooking Kastom be possible in the future?
Aboriginal people have gathered and hunted bush tucker as ceremony on the foreshore for generations, but recent human impacts on the ecosystem are forcing traditional owners to adapt.
It's not every day you come across an 83-year-old still working full-time and living life to the fullest, but that's exactly what 2019 NAIDOC award recipient Aunty Thelma Weston is doing.
Noel Pearson is a lawyer, academic, land rights activist and founder of the Cape York Land Council and Cape York Institute for policy and leadership. Widely known for his strong views on Indigenous policy, Noel has always advocated for a shift in direction when it comes to welfare reform, substance abuse, child protection, education and economic development. Karla Grant chats with Noel about Indigenous policy, the Uluru Statement and the documentary Wik vs Queensland in which he appears.
Greg Inglis is a fashion designer and model but is better known for his Rugby League skills. The South Sydney Rabbitohs and Queensland State of Origin player and Australian representative discusses in detail his football career including the moment he almost left his beloved NRL code. Hosted by Karla Grant.
Indigenous stories that matter to all Australians, hosted by Karla Grant. This episode, Karla speaks with AFL pin-up Adam Goodes, discussing that infamous racial remark made by a 13-year old girl, life after AFL and the possibility of a move into politics.
The hilarious Angelina and Chelsea hit the streets of Brisbane to find out what the public thinks about the closure of climbing at Uluru. They also get the public to come up with some alternative options for tourists to climb that are not Aboriginal sacred sites!
*May contain images of people who have passed* Ryan interviews his father and hears his views on the closure of climbing at Uluru. What kind of things did the board achieve in the 1980s? Why was it important that tour guides became accredited by the local Aboriginal board? To what did Johnny liken the damage on the rock made by the removal of the climbing chains?
*May contain images of people who have passed* NITV interviews a young ranger at Uluru about his opinions regarding the closure of climbing at Uluru. Why is it important for the traditional owners of Uluru that there are no more feet on this sacred site? How do you think the closure will affect tourism at Uluru?
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