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In this documentary we know the culture of Australian Aboriginal tribes. SUBSCRIBE! 🤍 Full Documentaries every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday! Documentary "The Men of the Fifth World" | 🤍 The Men of the Fifth World is a documentary that shows us the history, culture and traditions of the Australian aborigines, primitive tribes who inhabit these lands. The old Garimala Yakar, tells firsthand how their world is accompanied by the sound of the didgeridoo, the beat of their tradition, which keeps them together and attached to the land: "In the Kakadu National Park lies Ubirrok, where the Rainbow Serpent stopped after creating the world and was painted on a rock so that people could see her. Over time our forefathers left on the rocks a complete collection of images which depict their way of life and their beliefs. They painted the animals they hunted or fished so the spirits would help them capture them. In this way we know to what extent these animals are the same ones as those we eat today: barramundi fish, long-necked tortoises, kangaroos, crocodiles, wallabies. The paintings in some of the most inaccessible places were made by the "mimis", the lesser spirits which are the cause of everything that happens to us, good or bad. On these ancient rocks they also drew figures of the men of that time, warriors and hunters, who used the same spears and harpoons as we do now". SUBSCRIBE | 🤍 FULL DOCUMENTARIES | 🤍 TRIBES DOCUMENTARIES | 🤍 FACEBOOK | 🤍 TWITTER | 🤍 TUMBLR | 🤍
Voordat de Europanen in de 18e eeuw de boel komen koloniseren, wordt Australië bewoond door mensen die leven in harmonie met de natuur. Ze worden de Aboriginals genoemd. Na een lange periode van onderdrukking is er eindelijk wat waardering gekomen voor de cultuur van de Aboriginals. Credits: Animatie: Niels de Haar Tekst en voice-over: Michiel Eijsbouts Leader en outro: Studio Pupil Over Clipphanger: Wij maken animaties over dingen waarvan je niet wist dat je ze wilde weten. Heb je desondanks een verzoekje over iets wat je wil weten? Laat het weten in de comments!
It's no secret that billionaires have been known to sway politics. What do Republican and Democrat billionaires like the Koch Brothers and George Soros want? Where do they want their campaign donations to go in elections? Learn More: Differences Between Republicans and Democrats 🤍 "Political Party affiliation is a quick way to find out the basic ideas and philosophy for each candidate, both Republicans and Democrats. Political affiliation can be used to understand the core beliefs of each candidate and there are significant differences between them." Koch Brothers and George Soros Bankroll 2014 Midterms 🤍 "The Koch brothers and George Soros continue to bankroll the upcoming 2014 midterm elections." The Koch brothers can save the Republican Party - by making it more moderate 🤍 "It seems hard to fathom now, but the Republican establishment once viewed the Kochs as a threat." Special Report: George Soros: Godfather of the Left 🤍 "Say the name George Soros and liberals see dollar signs - literally." Capital Rivals: Koch Brothers vs. George Soros 🤍 "Ever since Jane Mayer's recent New Yorker piece earlier this month, much of the media has risen to debate how much influence conservative and libertarian-leaning businessmen David and Charles Koch, the owners of Koch Industries, have in American politics." Political Polarization in the American Public: Growing Ideological Consistency 🤍 "The new survey finds that as ideological consistency has become more common, it has become increasingly aligned with partisanship." George Soros: you're no Koch Brother - Infographic 🤍 Watch More: How the government is regulating your sex life 🤍 What powers does the President really have 🤍 _ NowThis World is dedicated to bringing you topical explainers about the world around you. Each week we’ll be exploring current stories in international news, by examining the facts, providing historical context, and outlining the key players involved. We’ll also highlight powerful countries, ideologies, influential leaders, and ongoing global conflicts that are shaping the current landscape of the international community across the globe today. More from NowThis: » Subscribe to NowThis News: 🤍 » Like NowThis World on Facebook: 🤍 » Tweet 🤍NowThisNews on Twitter: 🤍 » Connect with Judah: Follow 🤍judah_robinson on Twitter – Facebook: 🤍 » Connect with Versha: Follow 🤍versharma on Twitter – Facebook: 🤍 🤍
Utopia: The Inhumane Treatment of Indigenous Peoples | Australia's Dark Secret | ENDEVR Documentary Utopia is a rare and powerful insight into a secret Australia, and breaks what amounts to a national silence about the indigegous first people - the oldest, most enduring presence on Earth. Utopia reveals that apartheid is deep within Australia's past and present and that Aboriginal people are still living in abject poverty and Third World conditions, with a low life expectancy and disproportionately high rate of deaths in police custody. An epic film in it's production, scope and revelations, Utopia explors Australia's suppresed colonial past and present. ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Subscribe ENDEVR for free: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ #FreeDocumentary #ENDEVR #Indigenous ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ENDEVR explains the world we live in through high-class documentaries, special investigations, explainers videos and animations. We cover topics related to business, economics, geopolitics, social issues and everything in between that we think are interesting.
Aboriginal photographer Wayne Quilliam has been travelling across Australia for 30 years, documenting its hundreds of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander groups. He shares people’s stories, he says, so others can better understand the diversity of Aboriginal cultures. "I don't generally reflect on the negatives of what's happening in our communities because there are so many that do so," he says. A warning for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander viewers: This video contains images of people who may have died. Please subscribe HERE 🤍 #Australia #BBCNews
Is it ever OK to ask how someone how Aboriginal they are? Our students and staff answer anonymously submitted questions to confront myths and stereotypes about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people. Find out more about out Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander community on campus: 🤍 Enrol in the Cultural Competence MOOC: Aboriginal Sydney - 🤍 We acknowledge the tradition of custodianship and law of the Country on which the University of Sydney campuses stand. We pay our respects to those who have cared and continue to care for Country. Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Connect with us: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍
Aboriginal people Australians discuss the problems they face for being indigenous. #blacklivesmatter #Stolengeneration #Aboriginalpeople Instagram: 🤍 Facebook:🤍 I went out all over Australia and asked the Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal community the same questions about racism. The results are astonishing. It turns out that Australians are not racist, per say, but rather are not educated well enough about the past. Consequently, the erratic and aggressive behaviour taints the perception of the indigenous people. From what I have seen a mutual dialog whereby Aboriginals and non-Aboriginals come together and work towards a better future for both communities it the future is the best solution.
Australian Aboriginal music includes the music of Aboriginal Australians and social, cultural and ceremonial observances of these people, down through the millennia of their individual and collective histories to the present day, and has existed for 40,000 years. The traditional forms include many aspects of performance and musical instrumentation which are unique to particular regions or Indigenous Australian groups. A didgeridoo is a type of musical instrument that, according to western musicological classification, falls into the category of aerophone. It is one of the oldest instruments to date. It consists of a long tube, without finger holes, through which the player blows. It is sometimes fitted with a mouthpiece of beeswax. Didgeridoos are traditionally made of eucalyptus, but contemporary materials such as PVC piping are used. In traditional situations it is played only by men, usually as an accompaniment to ceremonial or recreational singing, or, much more rarely, as a solo instrument. Although traditionally the instrument was not widespread around the country - it was only used by Aboriginal groups in the most northerly areas - today it is commonly considered the national instrument of the Australian Aborigines and is world-renowned as a unique and iconic instrument. Traditional Music Channel is for everyone who has a passion for music. Music is an expression of human creativity. UNESCO reports that among all the performing arts, music is the most universal and is found in every society, most often as an integral part of other performing art forms and other domains of intangible cultural heritage. Traditional forms of music are considered carriers of cultural heritage because they represent expressions and traditions transferred through generations of a community. With recordings from more than hundred nations our collection of traditional music offers a staggering diversity of our humanity. Traditional Music Channel © All Rights Reserved
First 500 viewers get 2 Months Premium Membership on Skillshare with this link: 🤍 WARNING: Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander viewers are advised that this video may contain images and voices of deceased persons. #Australia #SuibhneHistory #AustraliaDay WATCH COLLABORATION with Feature History: 🤍 The Animated History of Brazil: 🤍 Australia is a young nation with a sometimes dark past. From its Aboriginal Custodians, to its Penal Colonies to its foundation as a modern nation state, there is always something interesting in the history of Terra Australis. Get HD artwork from the Videos by supporting on Patreon! LINKS PATREON: 🤍 TWITTER: 🤍 SECOND CHANNEL: 🤍 MUSIC Epidemic Sound
The great Swiss psychologist and student and colleague of Sigmund Freud, Carl Jung, was obsessed with the Australian Aborigine. Jung also estimated that the Australian Aborigine spent three to four hours a day meeting their survival needs. But where Jung felt that the Australian Aborigines were unique among the world’s indigenous peoples was how they utilised the overwhelming majority of their time. According to Jung, they spent that time almost exclusively cultivating a higher state of consciousness. Or, in Jungian terms: they spent the vast majority of their time contacting and immersing themselves in the collective unconscious. Now, it is not unusual for the Earth’s indigenous people to endeavour to raise their consciousness or to make contact with so-called spiritual realms. However, the Australian Aborigines used every spare moment for consciousness-raising. Jung, among others, estimated that they spent ¾ of their lives doing this. And, like the New Zealand Maori, the Australian Aborigine did not use any psychoactive plants to assist them. Instead, the way in which they cultivated a higher consciousness was exclusively through the practice of art. Story, music, song, dance & painting were the methods that Australian Aborigines used. All of these were practised and performed so that they might more deeply dwell in what they knew as: The Dreaming. The Dreaming The Dreaming: The now-moment, beyond the historical, always Now, only apparently Then. The moment before the existence of time when Nothing became Something. The Australian Aborigine’s Dreaming is primarily a creation myth. And, like ALL creation myths, from the ancient Indian Vedas to the Judeo-Christian myth of Genesis, it points to that ‘moment’ before Time where Nothing produced Something. All culture's creation myths, including the scientiﬁc explanation called “The Big Bang,” point to, or attempt to explain this relation between Nothing & Something. #spirituality #australianaborigines #carljung #ancientknowledge #consciousness Script: Matt Mackane Voiceover: Surjit Singh Score: Epidemic Music & Drysaa DISCLAIMER 01: All ideas expressed on this channel are for entertainment and general information purposes only. There is no advice on what an individual should or should not do. Any response made by anyone after hearing this communication is their interpretation and is their responsibility. Ideas expressed by this channel should not be treated as a substitute for medical advice or professional help. If expert assistance or counselling is needed, the services of a competent professional should be sought. DISCLAIMER 02: All materials in these videos are used for entertainment purposes and fall within the guidelines of fair use. No copyright infringement intended. If you are, or represent, the copyright owner of materials used in this video, and have an issue with the use of said material, please send an email to doseofquotes02🤍gmail.com. Copyright © 2022 Asangoham. All rights reserved.
Celebrate Australia as a whole. Check out more awesome BuzzFeedYellow videos! 🤍 MUSIC Incandescent Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc. GET MORE BUZZFEED 🤍buzzfeed.com/videoteam 🤍facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍buzzfeed.com/video 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedblue 🤍youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED YELLOW More fun, inspiring, interesting videos from the BuzzFeed crew. New videos posted daily! Subscribe for more BuzzFeedYellow! 🤍
Once, Australia discussed whether Aboriginals belong to fauna or to human beings. Today in the Kimberley, home to various Aboriginal communities, most is in transition, causing limbo and distress. Some have given up; others choose to fight to bring a change for the better to their people. Subscribe to our channel: 🤍 Follow us on Facebook: 🤍 Gabriel and Peter try to keep the ancient cultural traditions alive, with almost no support from the rest of their community. Felicity struggles to keep her family together after years of drinking and neglect. Teenagers Billy and Jordan are brothers who just met for the first time. The boys spend the days getting to know each other, exploring the outback and the Aboriginal culture. Original title: Dreams from the Outback © 2019, A Larm Film Production - Licensed by First Hand Films
Lewis Burns is an ambassador of the Aboriginal Tradition and carries the wisdom and knowledge of his elders around the world as he travels and shares his culture. At the Tribal Rhythms Gathering, participants will have the opportunity to study traditional didgeridoo rhythms with Lewis Burns. Check out Lewis Burns' website and youtube channel at: 🤍 and 🤍 This video was taken at The Tribal Rhythms Gathering in Upstate New York in 2016. Details for this annual event at 🤍 Camera by Aneta Ptak
It remains debated how Australia was initially populated and how changes in language and culture in the continent happened. Australia contains some of the oldest archaeological evidence of modern humans outside Africa dating back to about 50,000 years. Still about 90% of Aboriginal Australians speak languages belonging to a single linguistic family that dates back no more than a few thousand years. The first population genomic studies on Aboriginal Australians published in this week’s Nature provide some of the answers.
Rebecca Hossack is the director of art galleries which champion non-Western artistic traditions, especially Aboriginal Australian art. She has previously served as the Australian cultural attaché in London and writes regularly in the national press and lectures internationally on Aboriginal art. Her talk focuses on bringing this fascinating and ancient artistic tradition to a wider audience. Rebecca Hossack is the director of art galleries which champion non-Western artistic traditions, especially Aboriginal Australian art. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
This film really surprised us at Geonewmedia. We could not believe how Aboriginal communities really celebrated and valued education on country. I hope it will contribute to the debate on “Closing the GAP” for the many Aboriginal kids missing out in remote Australia. For more information on how to use the power of video documentaries to get your story to a wider audience contact Geonewmedia. 🤍geonewmedia.com. Please subscribe to our channel.
Pemulwuy was a member of the Bidgigal Clan, of the Eora nation that inhabit the Sydney Basin on the East Coast of Australia. When Arthur Phillip arrived in Kamay (Botany Bay) with the First Fleet in 1788, to establish a convict settlement, tensions soon arose between the British and the Aboriginal clans that inhabited the area. Under pressure from expanding settlers, the Aboriginal people found a champion in Pemulwuy, a Carradhy (Cleverman), whose hit-and-run tactics unified a number of independent tribes in the region and put serious pressure on colonial food reserves and security. His relentless campaign lasted 12 years, and during that time he gained legendary status among his people, and the respect of his enemies, such that today he has become a worthy hero to Australians of all backgrounds. #hero #australianhero #aboriginalhero Film Montage sources are found in the Credit Roll at the end of the video. All video footage remains the property of its respected creators, and is gratefully acknowledged. The sculpture of Pemulwuy used in the thumbnail and throughout the video are by Masha Marjanovich, and used with generous permission. ERRATA / CORRIGENDA: 1. The first fleet spent only a week at Botany Bay before moving on to Sydney Cove (not a couple of months as stated in the video). 2. Governor Phillip Gidley King was incorrectly labelled as being born in 1508. His real date of birth was somewhat later (1758). Serves me right for copy-pasting a label! A narration-only audio version of this and all the other videos is available on the Heroes and Legends Documentary Channel Podcast. Simply search us up on Spotify, Itunes or other leading broadcasters. If you enjoy my content, leave your suggestions and comments below, and please consider making a donation via PayPal or sign up as a Patreon supporter to help me continue making these unfunded educational videos: 🤍 🤍 🤍 For resources, links to my other videos, merchandise, the latest social media posts and podcast links, please visit my Heroes and Legends Website: 🤍heroesandlegends.com.au
SUBSCRIBE! 🤍 Full Documentaries every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday! Documentary "The Men of the Fifth World" | 🤍 The Men of the Fifth World is a documentary that shows us the history, culture and traditions of the Australian aborigines, primitive tribes who inhabit these lands. The old Garimala Yakar, tells firsthand how their world is accompanied by the sound of the didgeridoo, the beat of their tradition, which keeps them together and attached to the land: "We share our land with all types of animals, some of them as dangerous as the sea crocodile, a sacred animal for us, even though it is capable of devouring a man in an instant. There are also dangerous poisonous snakes, and others like the olive python that kill their prey by strangling them. The kangaroo is the most characteristic animal of my country. I know over fifty different types, some of them over two metres high. They are beautiful and unique. When we get together to dance around the fire, we sing the dreams of the animals, the stories of how they were created. Those that dance and sing paint their faces and bodies with kaolin, to look like the spirits which, according to our beliefs, are of a grey colour. The dance of the women is slower and more measured. They are normally in a state of trance, possessed by the spirits of the forest which protect them". SUBSCRIBE | 🤍 FULL DOCUMENTARIES | 🤍 TRIBES DOCUMENTARIES | 🤍 FACEBOOK | 🤍 TWITTER | 🤍 TUMBLR | 🤍
All eyes have been on Alice Springs in recent weeks amid fevered national debate over next steps for the town's escalating crime crisis. Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 But behind the scenes, a grassroots school has been working to teach a critically endangered Aboriginal language to the next generation. ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on ABC iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 Note: In most cases, our captions are auto-generated. #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
The turtle is a aboriginal typical food. SUBSCRIBE! ▶ 🤍 ANIMAL WORLD ▶ 🤍 DISCOVER THE WORLD ▶ 🤍 Here in Australia where is common to see Aborigines fishing for turtles, one of their favorite foods, along with the manatee. This animal can weigh up to 200 kilos; getting them out of the water can be difficult. So when they manage to catch a prey of this size, it is a very good excuse for a great food that the whole family will attend. A fire is prepared to which stones are added, to get them as hot as possible. Then the turtle shell: without these stones would be impossible to cook so much meat. When cooked, the turtle is cut up and distributed equally to everyone at the feast. SUBSCRIBE! ▶ 🤍 FULL DOCUMENTARIES ▶ 🤍 ANIMAL WORLD ▶ 🤍 DISCOVER THE WORLD ▶ 🤍 FACEBOOK ▶ 🤍 TWITTER ▶ 🤍
Emus can’t fly, but there’s an Emu in the sky. People have been looking up to the stars for a long time, but for how long? Explore a different perspective of the night sky and learn about the great history of Australian Aboriginal Astronomy. Kirsten Banks is a proud Wiradjuri Woman and Astrophysicist with an undeniable passion for space and astronomy. From a young age, Kirsten has always been fascinated by the sky. She first had a love for meteorology in Primary School, but then graduated from the clouds to the stars in mid-High School. Kirsten loves to communicate science and has done so on many platforms including writing for The Guardian Australia, speaking across Australia and Europe on numerous radio shows and has been a panellist on ABC TVs The Drum. She is also a regular tour guide at Sydney Observatory. After graduating from an undergraduate degree in Physics in 2018, Kirsten strives towards commencing a PhD in the years to come. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
The salty, squidgy sea cucumber, also known as beche-de-mer or trepang isn't high on the list of the quality sea food Australia is known for. Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 But it had a pivotal role in pre-colonial Australian international trade. Broome reporter Erin Parke joined an expedition to learn more about the South-East Asian fishing crews who once harvested trepang from the remote northern coast of Western Australia. ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 Note: In most cases, our captions are auto-generated. #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
Subscribe: 🤍 Read more here: 🤍 ABC News provides around the clock coverage of news events as they break in Australia and abroad, including the latest coronavirus pandemic updates. It's news when you want it, from Australia's most trusted news organisation. For more from ABC News, click here: 🤍 Watch more ABC News content ad-free on ABC iview: 🤍 Go deeper on our ABC News In-depth channel: 🤍 Like ABC News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Instagram: 🤍 Follow ABC News on Twitter: 🤍 Note: In most cases, our captions are auto-generated. #ABCNews #ABCNewsAustralia
For millions of tourists visiting Australia the boomerang and the didgeridoo are iconic - and highly sought after - symbols of our indigenous culture. Which makes what 60 MINUTES reveals as embarrassing as it is outrageous. Most didgeridoos and boomerangs are now made in Indonesia, Bali specifically, not here in Australia. And it's not because there's a large expatriate aboriginal community living up there. It's all about money. Indonesian workers can churn out cheap copies of our artefacts by the shipload, and that's very attractive for the businesses involved, which are happy to disregard forty thousand years of culture in the pursuit of cashing in on gullible tourists (2018). WATCH more of 60 Minutes Australia: 🤍 LIKE 60 Minutes Australia on Facebook: 🤍 FOLLOW 60 Minutes Australia on Twitter: 🤍 FOLLOW 60 Minutes Australia on Instagram: 🤍 For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Allison Langdon, Tara Brown, Charles Wooley, Liam Bartlett and Sarah Abo look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes. #60MinutesAustralia
It's 30 years since a landmark inquiry aimed at preventing so many of Australia's indigenous community from dying in custody. But three decades on, little appears to have changed. Since 1991, more than 475 indigenous Australians have died while in custody. One of those was David Dungay Junior, who died after being subdued by prison guards in a Sydney jail in 2015. Frustrated by a lack of action in Australia, Dungay's mother Leetona has taken her fight for justice offshore, to the United Nations. Subscribe to VICE News here: 🤍 Check out VICE News for more: 🤍 Follow VICE News here: Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Tumblr: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 More videos from the VICE network: 🤍 #VICENews #News
Directed by renowned Australian Directors Brendan Fletcher and Warwick Thornton, this short film showcases some of the amazing Aboriginal tourism experiences that are on offer throughout Australia including adventure, remote cultural immersion, iconic Red Centre and outback experiences, rainforests in the tropics, and urban cultural experiences. It aims to increase awareness, interest and participation in Aboriginal tourism and dispel misconceptions that Aboriginal tourism experiences can only be found in hot, dry and remote areas. 🤍
Australian Aboriginal Documentary - Aboriginal Documentary - Aboriginal Documentary HD - Aboriginal Documentary Australian -
Australia's Lost Generation: Aboriginal Youth Suicide Young Aborigines are four times more likely to commit suicide than non-indigenous Australians. Experts and aboriginal elders believe a variety of reasons drive aboriginal youth to suicide, including a disconnection from traditional culture and land. In Western Australia’s Kimberley region suicide has reached epidemic proportions, with one suicide every week on average since the end of December 2011. Many new programmes are trying to stem the tide. Community rangers in the Kimberley are now being trained in suicide intervention as part of a rapid response team. The Balunu Foundation uses cultural traditions to help build the self-esteem of at-risk youths - by organising camps where aboriginal youths can reconnect back to their land and culture. In the east Arnhem-land community of Ski Beach in the country's north an unfunded group of elderly women run a suicide night watch to prevent at-risk youths from harming themselves. Dr Pat Dudgeon, Australia’s leading aboriginal mental health practitioner, is from the Kimberley region herself and she is starting Australia’s first National Suicide Prevention Strategy that targets aboriginals specifically. 101 East visits remote aboriginal communities which have seen a spate of young suicides and looks at some of the desperate attempts by some of the worst affected aboriginal communities to save their young. Social Media links: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 google+: 🤍
Chronic illnesses such as diabetes, cancer and heart disease are present at much more significant levels in remote Aboriginal communities than in other communities. Through his research, Dr Alex Brown from the University of Adelaide is shedding light on this disparity and improving systems of care for Aboriginal people through training, education and informing state and national policy. USEFUL LINKS 🔬 Our research: 🤍 📩 Contact Dr Alex Brown: 🤍 🧬 Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences: 🤍
Tui can only speak for herself. Join her as she gives her perspective on growing up as an Aboriginal person in city and country Western Australia. In her talk, she will share humorous anecdotes which touch on beauty, identity and language. Tui is a UWA Alumni and Aboriginal cultural advisor. Educated with part-time studies in the school of hard knocks, her list of work experience can be described as a "Jack of all trades" which includes: administrative investigator, observational evidence gatherer, project officer, Indigenous policymaker, artist, carpenter and cocktail maker. She is also a linguist-in-training and although she is a frustrated linguaphile who speaks only one language fluently, she has a passion for all languages and keeping home languages alive. As the former Indigenous Literacy Officer at the State Library of Western Australia, she was involved in an early year’s English literacy program for remote West Australian communities. She has also advocated for home language usage. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at 🤍
Didgeridoos, boomerangs, and an ancient hunter-gatherer lifestyle. These tend to be the first thing to come to mind when we imagine Indigenous Australians. Only with the arrival of Europeans was agriculture introduced. But new research and old documents may reveal the secrets of native Australian agriculture. So were the Aboriginals hunter-gatherers, did they take part in a secret whale-human alliance and did they managed “the largest estate on Earth”. Well, Let’s Find Out! Follow me on twitter 🤍 Or Reddit r/cogitoedu Or Facebook 🤍CogitoYT IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO CONTRIBUTE TO MY PATREON PLEASE SEE HERE. 🤍 MERCHANDISE 🤍 SCRIPT WITH FOOTNOTES AND SOURCES: 🤍 SOURCES (Affiliate Links) Dark Emu - 🤍 The Biggest Estate on Earth: How Aborigines Made Australia - 🤍 Other Sources 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 SOME SFX TAKEN FROM AGE OF EMPIRES II MUSIC BY 🤍 THANKS TO 🤍 AND 🤍 FOR MANY OF THE VECTOR IMAGES All images are taken from Creative Commons or used in accordance with fair use. If one of your images has been used and I have forgotten to attribute please contact me by email or on twitter I will instantly resolve that. Why have you scrolled this far down? No one reads down here. #Australia #AboriginalAustralians #Aboriginal #Indiginous #Australiahistory Music by Epidemic Sound: 🤍
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. Calling upon us to recognize the epidemic of missing and murdered Aboriginal women in Canada, Beverley Jacobs reminds us of our collective responsibility to end this violence first by acknowledging the tough truths about colonization, racism and sexism in our communities. She is the former President of the Native Women’s Association of Canada. Beverley Jacobs has made numerous presentations around the world on various issues affecting Indigenous people. She is the former President of the Native Women’s Association of Canada (2004-2009). Jacobs researched, advised and wrote the first draft of the Stolen Sisters…, a sobering report for Amnesty International, released in 2004, that brought international attention to the issue of missing and murdered Aboriginal women in Canada. In November 2008, she was recognized for her contribution to the advancement of Aboriginal women’s equality with the Governor General’s Award in Commemoration of the Persons Case. Jacobs has been a Professor in Ontario, Saskatchewan and Alberta and taught courses on Indigenous Governance, Self-Determination, Canadian Indian policies, Canadian Law and Aboriginal People, First Nations Women and the Law, and Indigenous Law. She is also a member of the National Aboriginal Advisory Council to the Corrections Services Canada. She is currently in her last year of an interdisciplinary PhD at the University of Calgary that includes Law, Indigenous Wholistic Health and Indigenous Research Methodologies. Jacobs’s Mohawk name is Gowehgyuseh. It means: “She is visiting.” About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
A new study suggests racism against aboriginal people in the health-care system is 'pervasive' in Canada. Click here for the full story: 🤍 »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 The National Updates on Google+: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing seven days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.
"They were shot together, they died together, they buried each other together. There was no discrimination. Only discrimination they felt is when they came back home." Joseph Flick’s grandfather, Mick Flick, enlisted and fought in World War I. The Defence Act at the time stated that those not substantially of European origin or descent were exempt from military service but this didn’t deter some Indigenous Australians. Current estimates are that over 1,000 Indigenous men served in WWI. #BackInTimeAU Subscribe now: 🤍 _ The Ferrones are back in Further Back In Time For Dinner, travelling further back 120 years to immerse themselves in five decades of Australian history. Annabel Crabb guides the Ferrone family through history as they cook, eat and live, from Federation to the 1940s. Stream now on iview: 🤍 _ I just want to tell you a little bit about my Grandfather, Mick Flick. Mick was an Aboriginal man from Western New South Wales. When war started Mick decided along with his mates that they would go off to War. The story within the family is they either walked 180 kilometres or rode a horse 180 kilometres, just to enlist. What was driving those young men? Even though they were being told they weren't wanted, their services weren't wanted. They would've been told about this great fight overseas and we have to go and defend the Motherland. As well as getting a fair go because Aboriginal people in those days were very poorly treated.