Centring the theme of listening, this edition focusses on First Nations people who are making their voices heard for their communities.
This 50th edition of Reconciliation News is about Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people raising their voices and singing their stories despite setbacks.
Mundanara Bayles hates the sound of her voice, but she’s following in her dad’s footsteps with her groundbreaking podcast.
Once policed for speaking in Dhurga, intergenerational Yuin choir Djinama Yilaga are reclaiming their language through song.
Jack Bulman couldn’t find a place for Aboriginal men to get together to talk, but now his organisation Mibbinbah creates safe spaces for community to love and listen.
Creating a monument to the Convincing Ground Massacre in Portland, Victoria, Walter Saunder’s sculpture sparks an ongoing conversation on truth-telling in his community.
Never told the language her grandmother was speaking, Denise Smith-Ali OAM has been on a quest to revitalise her Noongar language.
This edition also incluces reflections on the Voice to Parliament referendum and campaign, including Thomas Mayo on what comes next after the Voice; the future of the RAP program; and CEO of Reconciliation Australia Karen Mundine’s actions for supporters to continue the momentum.
Reconciliation News magazine is published twice a year, in print and online.
To read past editions or to sign-up to receive future hard copy issues of the magazine, go to the Reconciliation News page.