group 2 land rights

  • yirrkala people

    yirrkala people
    The Yirrkala bark petitions 1963 are historic Australian documents that were the first traditional documents prepared by Indigenous Australians that were recognised by the Australian Parliament,
  • Gurindji

    Gurindji are a group of Indigenous Australians living in northern Australia,Gurindji are most well known in the broader Australian community for The Gurindji Strike
  • Tent Embassy Protest

    On 26 January 1972, four Aboriginal men (Michael Anderson, Billy Craigie, Tony Coorey and Bertie Williams) arrived in Canberra from Sydney to establish the Aboriginal Embassy by planting a beach umbrella on the lawn in front of Parliament House (now Old Parliament House).[1] The Embassy was established in response to the McMahon Coalition Government's refusal to recognise Aboriginal land rights.
  • mabo

    Mabo v Queensland (No 2) (commonly known as Mabo) was a landmark High Court of Australia decision recognising native title in Australia for the first time. action which brought about the decision had been led by Eddie Mabo, David Passi and James Rice, all from the Meriam people (from the Murray Islands in the Torres Strait). They commenced proceedings in the High Court in 1982, in response to the Queensland Amendment Act 1982 establishing a system of making land grants on trust for Aboriginals a
  • native title act

    This is a compilation of the Native Title Act 1993 as amended and in force on 12 March 2013. It includes any amendment affecting the compiled Act to that date.
  • The Native Title Amendent Act

    The Native Title Amendent Act
    The Native Title Amendment Act 1998 (Cth), also commonly referred to as the "10 Point Plan" is an Australian native title law created by the John Howard led Liberal Government in response to the 1996 Wik Decision by the High Court of Australia. The Native Title Amendment Act 1998 placed some restrictions on native title claims.
  • yorta yorta v victoria

    Yorta v Victoria was a native title claim by the Yorta Yorta indigenous people of north central Victoria, Australia which was dismissed by Justice Olney of the Federal Court of Australia in 1998.