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The Australian National University

Linda Roach

Document: Discussion Paper

A mid-term review of the Aboriginal Employment Development Policy (AEDP) has recently been completed. While much of the associated policy-rhetoric and assessment of policy outcomes has been aimed at the national level, the fiscal environment in which AEDP goals are to be achieved is invariably one of regional labour markets and administrative systems operating in the economic context of States and Territories.

Document: Discussion Paper

A mid-term review of the Aboriginal Employment Development Policy (AEDP) has recently been completed. While much of the associated policy-rhetoric and assessment of policy outcomes has been aimed at the national level, the fiscal environment in which AEDP goals are to be achieved is invariably one of regional labour markets and administrative systems operating in the economic context of States and Territories.

Document: Discussion Paper

A mid-term review of the Aboriginal Employment Development Policy (AEDP) has recently been completed. While much of the associated policy-rhetoric and assessment of policy outcomes has been aimed at the national level, the fiscal environment in which AEDP goals are to be achieved is invariably one of regional labour markets and administrative systems operating in the economic context of States and Territories.

Document: Discussion Paper

A mid-term review of the Aboriginal Employment Development Policy (AEDP) has recently been completed. While much of the associated policy-rhetoric and assessment of policy outcomes has been aimed at the national level, the fiscal environment in which AEDP goals are to be achieved is invariably one of regional labour markets and administrative systems operating in the economic context of States and Territories.

Document: Discussion Paper

A mid-term review of the Aboriginal Employment Development Policy (AEDP) has recently been completed. While much of the associated policy rhetoric and assessment of policy outcomes has been aimed at the national level, the fiscal environment in which AEDP goals are to be achieved is invariably one of regional labour markets and administrative systems operating in the economic context of States and Territories.

Document: Discussion Paper

The Native Title Act 1993 specifically recognises Indigenous property rights in Indigenous species; if there is one legislative event that could alter Indigenous utilisation of wildlife in the future it is provisions in this statute. This legal framework means that Indigenous people may in the future hold property or resource rights not just over currently vacant Crown land, but also in national parks or pastoral leasehold land.

Document: Discussion Paper

This paper is based on a submission to the Senate Rural and Regional Affairs and Transport References Committee Inquiry into the commercial use of Australian native wildlife. It uses secondary sources and is also based on primary research.

Document: Discussion Paper

The 1996 Indigenous population of the Northern Territory was very close to the level projected on the basis of 1991 Census figures. This contrasted with the situation in most other States and the Australian Capital Territory where population levels in 1996 were much higher than expected.

Document: Issue Brief

The Tjapukai Cultural Park (previously the Tjapukai Dance Theatre) located immediately north of Cairns, is an instructive case study reflecting both private sector employment and regional economic development. It has become well known internationally. Its commercial success is based on:

Document: Issue Brief

The provision of the right to negotiate is critical to future land management and resource development on claimed native title lands. It is also a key element of the recognition and protection of Indigenous native title rights to land. There has been mounting industry criticism concerning alleged delays and costs associated with the right to negotiate process. But there is also considerable confusion about how the right actually operates, and a lack of recognition of the outcomes achieved to date.

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