Indigenous Futures: Choice and Development for Aboriginal and Islander Australia
As a result of self-determination policy, the 'Indigenous Sector’--thousands of Indigenous organizations established since the early 1970s--has flourished, enhancing the Indigenous capacity to make choices. Tim Rowse reflects on the strengths and weaknesses of the Centre for Aboriginal Economic Policy Research’s social scientific representation of the 'Indigenous interest’ and argues that in any debate on the Indigenous future, we must also pay attention to what social scientists have to say.
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CAEPR and the Indigenous Sector
Aboriginal and Torres Aboriginal Employment Aboriginal land accountability AEDP agencies Altman and Sanders Altman and Smith argued Arthur ATSIC autonomy CAEPR Discussion Paper CAEPR Research Monograph CDEP scheme Census Census data cent Chapter Commonwealth Commonwealth Grants Commission Daly and Smith economic development effect emphasis equity ethnographic funding human capital Indigenous and non-Indigenous Indigenous Australians Indigenous choice Indigenous domestic Indigenous employment Indigenous households Indigenous income Indigenous land Indigenous organisations Indigenous political Indigenous population Indigenous Sector Indigenous social individual institutions issues Kuranda labour force labour market Land Councils Land Rights Act levels mainstream Maningrida ment Miller Musharbash native title NATSIS negotiate non-Indigenous Australians Northern Land Council Northern Territory NTRBs outcomes participation perspective possible programs Queensland question Regional Councils remote responsibility royalty associations Schwab Seisia self-determination significance social capital sole parents sole-parent families status structure tion Torres Strait Islander traditional owners TSRA welfare dependency women Yuendumu