Yatu Widders-Hunt has always been a storyteller. A descendant of the Anaiwan & Dunghutti tribes, she was a freelance journalist before becoming a communications consultant, specialising in Indigenous policy and research.
But Yatu also loves fa
Storytelling is fundamental to Indigenous people. It plays a big part in the handing-down of culture from generation to generation.
Gunai woman Kirli Saunders embodies the tradition of storytelling. She is an award-winning children’s book auth
When you think about Aboriginal art, what comes to mind? A dot painting or an ancient image engraved on a rock?
Art in all its forms is forever evolving, growing and changing, and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art isn’t exempt from thi
The sporting world is a holy place in Australian culture. Aussies are passionate about their sport.
Although Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people have been highly successful in various sports throughout history, there’s still work to b
Shahni Wellington has something to say to you if you feel like you're constantly second-guessing yourself and your achievements.
Shahni is a passionate writer. After completing a Bachelor in Communication at The University of Newcastle, she se
Today is January 26th and if you've ever wondered why this day causes so much controversy, or how it can affect Indigenous Australians, you need to hear this interview.
Kamilaroi and Dunghutti woman, Marlee Silva, is back for Season 2 and in
Marlee is back with more candid conversations with our Indigenous sisters. And on Sunday January 26th we're kicking it off with a discussion about what Australia Day means to young Indigenous Australians.
Then each week Marlee will be joined
A house party leads to many things, but the name of business probably isn’t one of them.
When Kristy Dickenson was working a retail job she didn’t like, she realised she just wanted to make beautiful accessories that she would wear.
When Dr. June Oscar was 18, she worked as a typist for the Aboriginal Legal Services in Western Australia. It was in that small office in Derby as she was typing up a document about an Aboriginal stockman who'd been mistreated by white station
When Tara June Winch was 23 she'd already published her first novel, Swallow The Air. Not only did that book launch her writing career it became an English text for school syllabuses all over the country that's still used to this day.
Brewarrina is a town of fewer than 2000 people in north-west NSW and is famous as the home of the oldest surviving human-made structure in the world, the Brewarrina fish traps.
Expected to be around 40 thousand years old, the resilient and in
If you’re a young girl growing up in Murgon Queensland, you’re not given many options for what you can be when you grow up. As a child, Leah Purcell distinctly remembers her mother telling her, because she was a black woman from the bush, she w
Welcome to the first episode of Tiddas 4 Tiddas. A podcast series where Kamilaroi and Dunghutti woman, Marlee Silva sits down with some of Australia’s deadliest Indigenous sisters.
Marlee’s guest today is 22-year-old activist and writer, Va
Tiddas 4 Tiddas launches on the 7th of July.
Tiddas 4 Tiddas was started as an initiative designed to empower young black women to know their worth and what they’re capable of. Tidda means sister and in this podcast series, we’ll bring to life
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