Can supervise: YES
© 1997, 2008 Elliott Johnston, Martin Hinton, Daryle Rigney. All rights reserved. Bringing together a well-respected team of commentators, many of them indigenous Australians themselves, this revised and updated edition examines the legal, social and political developments that have taken place in Australia since the publication of the last edition. Providing students with a greater understanding of the issues facing Indigenous Australians in the hope of contributing to reconciliation, the authors explore a broad range of developments, including: human rights and reconciliation in contemporary Australia; the demise of ATSIC; issues of indigenous governance and water rights. Giving readers an incisive account of the resounding impact of social, political and legal conditions upon the Indigenous people of Australia and their interaction with and recourse to the law, this book is an excellent resource for those interested in the law of a coloniser or conqueror and its lasting impact upon first nations.
Rigney, D 1997, Moving the boundaries and undoing restrictions, Cavendish Publishing Company, London.
Hemming, S, Rigney, D, Bignall, S, Berg, S & Rigney, G 2019, 'Indigenous nation building for environmental futures: Murrundi flows through Ngarrindjeri country', Australasian Journal of Environmental Management, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 216-235.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Environment Institute of Australia and New Zealand Inc. In 2015, the Ngarrindjeri Nation in concert with the South Australian government won the Australian Riverprize for best practice in water management, after leading the development of a co-management approach to the Coorong, Lower Lakes and Murray Mouth (CLLMM) region during the Australian Millennium drought crisis. The purpose of this article is to explain why the prize-winning advances in water management in this region are an outcome of a strategic political process of Indigenous Nation (re)building, pursued by Ngarrindjeri leaders with the ongoing support of a formal research program focussed on Aboriginal governance. The primary insight revealed by the research is that Indigenous contributions to successful environmental management are not best conceived in terms of the protection of 'cultural flows'–as is suggested by much of the literature in the field–but instead should be understood primarily in political terms. Like other Indigenous Nations, Ngarrindjeri consider they have an inherent and sovereign right to enjoy, use and protect the flow of water through their Country. Ngarrindjeri have effectively articulated their sovereign Aboriginal environmental rights and have successfully negotiated these rights with the South Australian state by producing targeted legal and political innovations that enable shared authority in the co-development of natural resource management policy. The article argues that Indigenous Nation (re)building and self-governance has positive implications for the development of best practice models of land and water management, both in Australia and internationally.
Muller, S, Hemming, S & Rigney, D 2019, 'Indigenous sovereignties: relational ontologies and environmental management', Geographical Research, vol. 57, no. 4, pp. 399-410.View/Download from: Publisher's site
© 2019 Institute of Australian Geographers Indigenous nations have always and continue to assert their sovereignties to resist colonialism. This paper makes explicit the ways in which environmental management has been and continues to act as a tool of colonialism, particularly by privileging Western science, institutions, and administrative procedures. We argue that to decolonise environmental management, it is crucial to understand and challenge the power relations that underlie it—asking who makes decisions and on what worldview those decisions are based. Indigenous ways of being deeply challenge the foundations of environmental management and the colonising power structures that underlie it, and invite further thought about posthuman and relational ontologies. We provide a range of case studies that showcase the role of Indigenous nations in redefining and reimagining environmental management based on Indigenous sovereignties, knowledges, and ways of being. The case studies emphasise the crucial connection between Indigenous decision-making authority and self-governance for the enhanced protection and health of the environment. We argue that Indigenous agency, grounded in Indigenous governance and sovereignties, is driving innovation and decolonising environmental management by making space for new ways of thinking and being "in place".
Smith, C, Burke, H, Ralph, J, Pollard, K, Gorman, A, Wilson, C, Hemming, S, Rigney, D, Wesley, D, Morrison, M, McNaughton, D, Domingo, I, Moffat, I, Roberts, A, Koolmatrie, J, Willika, J, Pamkal, B & Jackson, G 2019, 'Pursuing Social Justice Through Collaborative Archaeologies in Aboriginal Australia', Archaeologies, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 536-569.View/Download from: Publisher's site
This paper identifies the emergence of the pursuit of social justice as a core focus of collaborative archaeologies in Aboriginal Australia. A wide range of case studies are examined, especially in relation to efforts to redress a 'deep colonisation' that silences Indigenous histories and fails to engage with Indigenous voices or experiences. This research is part of a wider global movement of community-based, activist and engaged archaeology that encompasses two principle approaches to social justice: the redistribution of resources and goods and the politics of recognition. It is informed by a more general concern with human rights, structural violence and ethical globalisation. In Australia, social justice archaeologies are both confronting, in terms of frontier violence, intentional structural violence and racism, but also inspirational/aspirational, in terms of Aboriginal nation building and the cultural facilitation of Aboriginal research ethics. The development of collaborative projects between Indigenous peoples and (Indigenous and non-Indigenous) archaeologists can be challenging. Indigenous archaeologists face particular challenges, including balancing sometimes conflicting expectations from communities with the demands of the profession. For non-Indigenous archaeologists, the challenge lies in the shift from working with Indigenous peoples to working for Indigenous peoples as part of a process in which social justice outcomes are a product, rather than a by-product, of archaeological research.
Hemming, SJ, Rigney, DM, Muller, SL, Rigney, G & Campbell, I 2017, 'A new direction in water management? Indigenous nation building as a strategy for river health', Ecology and Society.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Indigenous involvement in Australian water management is conventionally driven by a top-down approach by nonIndigenous government agencies, that asks "how do we engage Indigenous people?" and has culminated in the ineffective "consult" and "service delivery" processes evident in mainstream water management planning. This is a hopeful paper that identifies the critical importance of a "nation-based" approach for effective Indigenous engagement in water planning and policy through the work undertaken by the Ngarrindjeri Regional Authority (NRA) in the Murray Futures program. The NRA is an Indigenous government in the "settled-south" of Australia. Over past decades, the NRA has developed a range of political technologies that act as tools for redeveloping Ngarrindjeri Nationhood after colonial disempowerment and dispossession. These tools enable better collaboration with nonIndigenous governments, especially in natural resource management policy and practice. In turn, this has better enabled the NRA to exercise a decision-making and planning authority over the lands and waters in its jurisdiction, therefore, more effectively exercising its ongoing duty of care as Country. This paper presents a case study of the Sugar Shack Complex Management Plan, codeveloped by the NRA and the South Australian Government in 2015, to demonstrate the benefits that accrue when Indigenous nations are resourced as authorities responsible for reframing water management and planning approaches to facilitate the equitable collaboration of Indigenous and nonIndigenous worldviews. As a marker of the success of this strategy, the Ngarrindjeri Yarluwar-Ruwe Program, in partnership with the South Australian government, recently won the Australian Riverprize 2015 for delivering excellence in Australian river management.
Bignall, S, Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM 2016, 'Three Ecosophies for the Anthropocene: Environmental Governance, Continental Posthumanism and Indigenous Expressivism', Deleuze Studies, vol. 10, no. 4, pp. 455-478.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Bignall, S, Rigney, D & Hattam, R 2016, ''Colonial Letters Patent and Excolonial Responsibility: Forgetting, Counter-Memory and Mnemonic Potentiality'', Borderlands e-Journal : New Spaces in the Humanities, vol. 14, no. 2, pp. 1-23.
Vivian, A, Jorgensen, M, Bell, D, Rigney, DM, Cornell, S & Hemming, SJ 2016, 'Implementing a Project Within an Indigenous Research Paradigm: The Example of Nation Building Research', Ngiya: Talk the Law, pp. 47-74.
Bignall, S, Rigney, D & Hattam, R 2015, 'The Postcolonial Time That Remains', INTERVENTIONS-INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF POSTCOLONIAL STUDIES, vol. 17, no. 2, pp. 269-287.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Rigney, DM, Bignall, S & Hemming, SJ 2015, 'Negotiating Indigneous Modernity: Kungun Ngarrindjeri Yunnan - Listen to Ngarrindjeri Speak', AlterNative: An International Journal of Indigenous Peoples.View/Download from: Publisher's site
The objective of this article is to compare Indigenous and Western modernities by examining how contemporary Indigenous polities are finding inventive ways to assert their sovereignty. Our discussion presents an innovation in Indigenous governance introduced recently by the Ngarrindjeri people in Southern Australia. We explain the conditions in which Ngarrindjeri initiated their process of political reformation; we link our analysis to critiques of Western modernism and imperialism; and we then outline some key political technologies created by the Ngarrindjeri Nation to enable its successful influence in matters affecting their Country and community. We find that these resources remain firmly grounded in Ngarrindjeri ways of knowing, being and doing, yet they are expressed in a contemporary hybrid form that is accessible to non-Indigenous negotiation partners. As a consequence, they have established a modern Indigenous framework for intercultural negotiation of interests previously controlled by the South Australian state and other non-Indigenous organizations
This article is concerned with Ngarrindjeri nation building in the 'contact zone' with the Australian settler state by decentring the colonizer within a range of bureaucratic regimes. Ngarrindjeri engagement with natural resource and cultural heritage management will be used to illustrate the relationship between globalization, community governance, education, sustaining 'culture', Indigenous well-being, and reconciliation and its links to the Australian government Closing the Gap initiatives. This article connects Ngarrindjeri lived experience to the theorization of processes for self-recovery and social transformation that open possibilities for broad-based local and global coalitions, which include political solidarity in the interests of just Indigenous 'reinhabitation' and decolonization. [ABSTRACT FROM PUBLISHER]
Hemming, S & Rigney, DM 2008, 'Unsettling sustainability: Ngarrindjeri political literacies, strategies of engagement and transformation', Continuum: Journal of Media and Cultural Studies.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Hemming, SJ, Rigney, DM, Wallis, LA, Trevorrow, T, Rigney, M & Trevorrow, G 2007, 'Caring for Ngarrindjeri Country: collaborative research, community development and social justice', Indigenous Law Bulletin, no. 6(27).
On 23 March 2007 at Goolwa near the mouth of the Murray River in South Australia, the Ngarrindjeri Nation launched the Ngarrindjeri Nation Yarluwar-Ruwe Plan: Caring for Ngarrindjeri Sea Country and Culture (the 'NNYR Plan'). The NNYR Plan is the first Indigenous nation plan developed in South Australia and marks a major change in the way that the Ngarrindjeri leadership proposes to do business with non-Indigenous interests on Ngarrindjeri country. The NNYR Plan provides a strong statement of Ngarrindjeri rights, identity, authority and responsibility, but it is also a conciliatory document charting a vision for future, just collaborations between Ngarrindjeri and non-Indigenous institutions, governments, business and individuals.
Rigney, D & Worby, G 2002, 'Approaching Ethical Issues: Institutional Management of Indigenous Research', Australian Universities' Review, no. 45(1), pp. 24-33.
Hemming, S, Rigney, D, Sumner, M, Trevorrow, L, Rankine, LJ & Wilson, C 2020, 'Ngarrindjeri Repatriation: Kungun Ngarrindjeri Yunnan (Listening to Ngarrindjeri Speaking)' in Fforde, C, Keeler, H & McKeown, T (eds), The Routledge Companion to Indigenous Repatriation: Return, Reconcile, Renew, Routledge.
Bignall, S & Rigney, D 2019, ''Indigeneity, posthumanism and nomad thought: transforming colonial ecologies'' in Braidotti, R & Bignall, S (eds), Posthuman Ecologies: Complexity and Process after Deleuze, Rowman and Littlefield International, London, pp. 159-183.
Are the 'new Humanities' inclusive of Indigenous perspectives, and do they acknowledge the specificity of Indigenous experiences of human being? On the one hand, posthumanism describes features also at the heart of internationally shared Indigenous conceptualisations of their humanity as being constituted in inextricable relations with the nonhuman world. Such philosophies include a refusal of anthropocentrism and human exceptionalism; a genealogical and constructivist account of identity; and an acknowledgement of species interdependence and consubstantial intersubjectivity in interactive ecologies shared by human and nonhuman beings. They convey an expressive and process-oriented ontology accompanied by an ecological understanding of the interconnected forces, including nonhuman agencies, operating formatively within a complex system; and an associated materialist and vitalist ethics of human responsibility, which registers an intimate and ontological connection of humanity with the ecological health of the environment that sustains life-forms and diversifies creative potential through rich networks of interconnectivity. These 'more-than-human' ways of knowing, being and acting have characterised Indigenous ontology, epistemology, axiology and ethology since time immemorial, and today they constitute a significant site of shared identification across the Indigenous world.
Hemming, S, Rigney, D & Berg, S 2019, 'Ngarrindjeri nation-building: Securing a Future as Ngarrindjeri Ruwe/Ruwar (lands, waters and all living things)' in Nikolakis, W, Cornell, S & Nelson, H (eds), Reclaiming Indigenous Governance Reflections and Insights from Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and the United States, University of Arizona Press, Tuscon, USA, pp. 71-104.
The NGARRINDJERI Nation in southern South Australia is working toward a secure future for Ngarrindjeri Ruwe/Ruwar (lands, waters, and all living things). Ngarrindjeri Ruwe/Ruwar is the term for the fundamental interconnection between Country, body, and spirit. Ngarrindjeri believe that for the people to be healthy, the lands and waters need to be healthy.
At the start of the new millennium, South Australia was plunged into a serious drought that severely restricted the ¢ow of water through Ngarrindjeri Country, massively impacting the health of the lower River Murray, Lakes Alexandrina and Albert, and the Coorong. The entire River Murray estuary here is identified as a Ramsar Wetland of International Importance and part of the broader Murray-Darling Basin (see Phillips and Muller 2006). This region supports a fragile ecology where the "Meeting of the Waters" takes place, as fresh water combines with ocean saltwater in the tidal ¢ows of the river mouth (see Bell 1998; Hemming, Trevorrow, and Rigney 2002, 13 ). This area is a vital creation place for Ngarrindjeri and a habitat and breeding ground for many Ngarrindjeri ngartji (totems—friends).
Rigney, DM, Hemming, SJ, Bignall, S & Maher, K 2018, 'Ngarrindjeri Yannarumi: Educating for Transformation and Indigenous Nation (Re)building' in McKingley, E & Tuhiwai Smith, L (eds), Indigenous Education Handbook, Springer, Singapore, pp. 1-26.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Yannarumi is a Ngarrindjeri concept that can be translated as "speaking lawfully as country." It is fundamentally connected to understandings of peaceful relations and wellbeing. This chapter is a case study of Indigenous Nationhood. It explains how Ngarrindjeri use the Yannarumi concept to understand and assess the changing conditions through which they strive to educate the postcolonial public, and thereby negotiate a healthy life-giving relationship with Australian governments and other non-Indigenous agencies. The discussion is focused on contemporary forms of Ngarrindjeri public pedagogy and engagements with the settler State's education systems. In order to speak lawfully and authoritatively for the wellbeing of their citizens and Country, and to exercise the responsibilities that come with the culturally fundamental interconnection between people, lands, waters, and all living things, Ngarrindjeri leaders have developed forms of political literacy, education, and life-long learning that strengthen Ngarrindjeri capacity to create a healthy future as an Indigenous nation. This aspirational strategy is influenced and supported by experiences and knowledge from other Indigenous Nations in Australia, New Zealand, and North America. This chapter considers the potential of the Ngarrindjeri Yannarumi methodology to transform colonizing curriculum and assessment frameworks of school-based education that restrict Indigenous success by devaluing and negating Indigenous knowledges. It explains how Yannarumi principles can create new curriculum and assessment guidelines that align with Ngarrindjeri values and goals aimed at securing wellbeing for people, Country, and all living things.
Hemming, S, Rigney, D, Rigney, G, Trevorrow, L, Muller, SL & Della-Sale, A 2018, 'Ngarrindjeri Vision for the Ecological Character of the Coorong and Lower Lakes' in Mosley, L, Ye, Q, Shepherd, S, Hemming, S & Fitzpatrick, R (eds), Natural History Series: Natural History of the Coorong, Lower Lakes, and Murray Mouth Region (Yarluwar-Ruwe), Adelaide University Press, Adelaide, SA, pp. 494-500.
The Ngarrindjeri Vision for Country contains long-standing principles of 'wise use' of their 'Country', supporting healthy rivers, lakes, estuaries and coastlines. Fundamental to this vision is an understanding that everything is connected and that both cultural and natural wellbeing require healthy lands, waters and all living things (Ngarrindjeri Nation 2007, p. 5). Ngarrindjeri use the term 'Ruwe/Ruwar' to describe this interconnectivity. Ngarrindjeri and Indigenous peoples internationally understand their humanity and their Indigenous sovereignty as being constituted in inextricable relations with the non-human world. For Ngarrindjeri, this philosophy is embodied in the concept and practice of Yannarumi, or 'Speaking as Country'. This philosophy expresses the interconnectivity between the lands, waters and all living things. As part of the living body of their Country, Ngarrindjeri believe they have an abiding right and responsibility to sustain what Western science understands as 'ecological health'.
In 1985 the Coorong and Lakes Alexandrina and Albert regions of Ngarrindjeri Country were declared wetlands of international significance under the Ramsar Convention (1971). This area includes the 'Meeting of the Waters', which has been recognised in State legislation as a location where the cultural and spiritual significance of the area is especially crucial for Ngarrindjeri wellbeing. Since this time, Ngarrindjeri have sought a meaningful contribution to the formal management of the Ramsar site. In 1998 Ngarrindjeri leaders established a formally constituted Ngarrindjeri Ramsar Working Party to develop a Nation-endorsed position paper for inclusion in a proposed Coorong, Lakes Alexandrina and Albert Ramsar Management Plan (DEH 2000; Hemming et al. 2002; NRWG 1998). However, the South Australian Government excluded this from the final Ramsar Management Plan, thereby blocking formal recognition of deep Ngarrindjeri connection to Country. In 2006 the then SA De...
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM 2017, 'Country and Wellbeing: Ngarrindjeri Speaking as Country' in Slee, PT, Skrzypeic, G & Cefai, C (eds), Child and Adolescent Well-being and Violence Prevention in Schools, Routledge, London, UK, pp. 17-25.
Hemming, S & Rigney, D 2012, 'Indigenous land use and occupancy mapping as a technology of power' in Information Technology, Development, and Social Change, pp. 128-138.View/Download from: Publisher's site
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, D 2012, 'Indigenous Land Use and Occupancy Mapping as a Technology of Power' in Patel, F, Sooknanan, G, Rampersad, G & Mundkur, E (eds), Information Technology, Development and Social Change, Routledge, New York, pp. 128-138.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, D 2012, 'Ngarrindjeri futures: negotiating a future through Caring for Ruwe/Ruwar (lands, waters and all living things)' in Figgis, P, Fitzsimons, J & Irving, J (eds), Innovation for 21st Century Conservation, Australian Committee for IUCN, Sydney, Australia.
Hemming, S & Rigney, DM 2011, 'Ngarrindjeri Ruwe/Ruwar: Wellbeing through Caring for Country' in Shute, RH, Slee, R, Murray-Harvey, R & Dix, KL (eds), Mental health and wellbeing: Educational perspectives, Shannon Research Press, Adelaide, South Australia, pp. 351-354.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM 2011, 'Decentring the new protectors: transforming Aboriginal heritage in South Australia' in Waterton, E & Watson, S (eds), Heritage and Community Engagement: Collaboration or Contestation?, Routledge, London, United Kingdom, pp. 98-114.
Hemming, SJ, Rigney, DM & Berg, S 2011, 'Ngarrindjeri Futures: Negotiation, governance and environmental management' in Maddison, S & Briggs, M (eds), Unsettling the Settler State: Creativity and Resistance in Indigenous Settler-State Governance, The Federation Press, Sydney, NSW, pp. 98-113.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM 2009, 'Encountering the common knobby club rush : reconciliation, public art and whiteness' in Hosking, R, Hosking, S, Pannell, B & Bierbaum, N (eds), Something Rich & Strange: Sea Changes, Beaches and the Littoral in the Antipodes, Wakefield Press, Adelaide, South Australia, pp. 264-277.
Rigney, D & Cooper, L 2009, 'Preparing for practice' in Egan, R & Maidment, J (eds), Practice Skills in Social Work & Welfare: more than just common sense, Allen & Unwin, Crows Nest, New South Wales, pp. 62-77.
Hemming, SJ, Rigney, DM & Wilson, CJ 2008, 'Listening and Respecting across Generations and beyond Borders: The Ancient One and Kumarangk (Hindmarsh Island)' in Burke, H, Smith, C, Lippert, D, Watkins, J & Zimmerman, L (eds), Kennewick Man: Perspectives on the Ancient One, Left Coast Press, California, United States of America.
Rigney, DM, Hemming, SJ & Berg, S 2008, 'Letters Patent, Native Title and the Crown in South Australia' in Hinton, M, Rigney, D & Johnston, E (eds), Indigenous Australians and the Law, Taylor & Francis Group, United Kingdom.
The 1834 Colonization Act3 and the subsequent Royal Proclamation contained in the Letters Patent of 1836 are the markers for the formation of the colonial Province of South Australia. Collectively, the documents set out the geographical boundaries of the colony, determine the establishment of the Colonization Commissioners to oversee the founding of the colony and provide for various other economic, social and political directives including the recognition of Indigenous people's proprietary rights to land. In their First Annual Report, the Colonization Commissioners devote two pages to the 'treatment of Aborigines'.
Hattam, R, Rigney, DM & Hemming, SJ 2007, 'Reconciliation? Culture, nature and the Murray River' in Potter, E, Mackinnon, A, McKenzie, S & McKay, J (eds), Fresh Water: New Perspectives on Water in Australia, Melbourne University Press, Carlton, Victoria, pp. 105-122.
Hemming, SJ, Rigney, DM & Pearce, MW 2007, 'Justice, culture and economy for the Ngarrindjeri nation' in Potter, E, Mackinnon, A, McKenzie, S & McKay, J (eds), Fresh Water: New Perspectives on Water in Australia, Carlton, Victoria, pp. 217-233.
Rigney, D 2003, 'Sport, Indigenous Australians and Invader Dreaming: A Critique' in Bale, J & Cronin, M (eds), Sport and postcolonialism, Berg Publishers, Oxford, United Kingdom.
Rigney, D, Hemming, S, Vivian, A, Jorgensen, M & Bignall, S 2019, 'Indigenous Settler Relations Collaboration, Exploring Indigenous Futures', Governance, Economy, Education Workshop, University of Melbourne, Melbourne Victoria.
Hemming, S, Rigney, D, Rigney, G, Sutherland, L, Della-Sale, A, Wilson, H & Overdevest, N 2019, 'Valuing water differently: Translating Ngarrindjeri Yannarumi into water resource risk assessment', Australasian Freshwater Sciences Society/New Zealand Freshwater Sciences Society Conference, Warun Ponds, Victoria.
Hemming, S, Sutherland, L, Rigney, D & Rigney, G 2019, 'Valuing water differently: Translating Ngarrindjeri Yannarumi into water resource risk assessment', South Australian State Community Landcare Conference, Landcare Unearthed – Celebrating Diversity, Managing Landscapes, Bordertown, SA.
Walsh, M, Rigney, D & Bell, D 2019, 'Exchanging Ideas: First Nations Consensus in Constitutional Reform, Nation Building and Treaty Making Processes', Ngara Yuri Exchanging Ideas Symposium, Ngara Yura Committee of the Judicial Commission of NSW, the Bar Association of NSW and the Law Society of NSW, Museum of Applied Arts and Sciences (MAAS) – Powerhouse Museum 500 Harris St, Ultimo.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM 2015, 'INDIGENOUS ENGAGEMENT IN ENVIRONMENTAL WATER PLANNING, RESEARCH AND MANAGEMENT: INNOVATIONS IN SOUTH AUSTRALIA'S MURRAY-DARLING BASIN REGION', Goyder Institute for Water Research Annual Conference, Adelaide, South Australia.
Rigney, D, Tur, S & Rigney, L 2003, 'Training Teachers for Reconciliation: A Work in Progress', Conversactions, Australian Curriculum Studies Association, 2003 National Biennial Conference of the Australian Curriculum Studies Association, Adelaide, SA, pp. 131-150.
More and more Indigenous higher education centres are being involved within the institutionalised teacher training processes of universities within education degrees. Indigenous centres and their Indigenous scholars are working collaboratively with education committees for reform in issues of pedagogy and curricula in Indigenous Australian Education. This paper will articulate the development of teaching training methodology for reconciliation that has been developed by the Flinders University Yunggorendi First Nations Centre. The centre teaches an Education topic titled Teaching Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Students. This topic is a 4th year core topic within Bachelor of Education degrees in Flinders University. The aim of this presentation is to outline reconciliation methodology that is grounded in critical pedagogy which seeks to raise students consciousness, facilitate making contact and taking action in relation to Indigenous history, social contexts and education.
Rigney, D 1970, ''Racialising' Struggle: Indigenous Australians and the Sydney 2000 Olympics', 6th Congress of the International Society for the History of Physical Education andSport 1999 'Sport and Politics", Semmelweis University, Budapest, Hungary, pp. 204-208.
Rigney, D, Worby, G & Nicholls, C 1998, 'Culturally Appropriate Curriculum Development in Australian Studies', Indigenous eduation and social capita: Influences on the performance of Indigenous tertiary students, Black Swan Press, Curtin University, Adelaide, SA.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, DM Goyder Institute 2016, Restoring Murray Futures: Incorporating Indigenous knowledge, values and interests into environmental water planning in the Coorong and Lakes Alexandrina and Albert Ramsar Wetland, no. 16/8, Adelaide, South Australia.
Hemming, SJ & Rigney, D Goyder Institute 2014, Indigenous engagement in environmental water planning, research and management: Innovations in South Australia's Murray-Darling Basin Region, Goyder Institute for Water Research Technical Report Series, no. 14/21, Adelaide, South Australia.
Kilsby, N, Bice, C, Aldridge, K, Furst, D, Hemming, SJ, Maxwell, S, Nicol, J, Oliver, R, Rigney, DM, Rogers, D, Turner, R, Szemis, J, Wallace, T & Zampatti, B University of Adelaide 2014, An assessment of the research requirements to support effective provision of environmental water allocation in the South Australian Murray-Darling Basin: A summary of research recommendations, Adelaide, South Australi.
The general aim of this project has been to identify future research required to support decisions regarding the allocation and delivery of e-water in the SA MDB, including riverine, floodplain (wetland and
woodland) habitats and the Coorong and Lower Lakes. This has been achieved by focussing on three core aspects: an overview of decision making processes and information gaps; identifying key knowledge gaps in current ecological understanding of flow-biota relationships; and identifying the key processes for effective Indigenous engagement in environmental water planning, research and management.
Kirby, M, Bice, C, Doody, TM, Hemming, SJ, Holland, KL, Jolly, ID, Mason, K, McGinnes, H, Muller, K, Nicol, J, Pollino, CA, Rigney, D, Wallace, T & Ye, Q Goyder Institute 2013, Preliminary Systems Inventory and Project Scoping River Murray Catchment, Goyder Institute for Water Research Technical Report, no. 13/9, Adelaide, South Australia.
Birckhead, J, Greiner, R, Hemming, SJ, Rigney, M, Trevorrow, G, Trevorrow, T & Rigney, DM CSIRO 2011, Economic and cultural values of water to the Ngarrindjeri people of the Lower Lakes, Coorong and Murray Mouth, Final Report to the CSIRO's Water for a Health Country Flagship, Townsville.
Rigney, D & Hemming, S City of Adelaide 2000, Sport and Reconciliation in a public space, Indigenous significance of Adelaide Oval and Environs, Adelaide Oval Conservation Plan Review, Adelaide Oval Conservation Plan Review, Report to the South Australian Cricket Association (SACA) and the City of Adelaide, Adelaide.
Webinar: Advances in integrated river management. Connecting Indigenous knowledge and western science to water policy in the Murray-Darling Basin
Rigney, D 2019, 'Indigenous-State Treaty Making in Australia - — Law, History & Politics, Australian Developments: South Australia'.
Session Chair (multiple) & Presentations 'Ngarrindjeri Repatriation, history, practice and Indigenous nation building'