This new generation comprised of people could not follow the popular health

This new generation comprised of people could not

This preview shows page 7 - 9 out of 9 pages.

children. This new generation comprised of people could not follow the popular health practices of the aborigine people and exhibited low self-esteem 9 . By understating the challenges, they went through; one would understand the need for reconciliation. Conclusion There has been some friction between the cultural practices and beliefs of the Indigenous Australians and the population considered non-indigenous Australians. Some of the Acts that that propelled such differences include Aborigines Protection Act 1909 and Aborigines Protection Amending Act 1915. The Australian government has tried in various ways to reset the friction. It is for this reason that leads to the adoption of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (“UNDRIP”) in 2009. One of the areas the adoption has achieved the resetting role is the fact that both parties have realized that they have to adjust to accommodate each other. Another area affected by adoption is the health sector. One of the health sectors affected includes nursing, where the concept of midwifery is introduced. The lessons learned from the historical practices in the lives of the aboriginal people help the current generation understand the differences people possess. 8 Swain, Shurlee. "Enshrined in Law: Legislative justifications for the removal of indigenous and non-indigenous children in colonial and post-colonial Australia." (2016) 47(2) Australian Historical Studies 2192 9 Short, Damien. Reconciliation and colonial power: Indigenous rights in Australia (Routledge, 2016)
Image of page 7
8 Bibliography Harman, Kristyn. "Protecting Tasmanian Aborigines: American and Queensland influences on the Cape Barren Island Reserve Act, 1912." (2013) 41(5) The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History 745 Harris-Short, Sonia. Aboriginal child welfare, self-government and the rights of Indigenous children: Protecting the vulnerable under international law (Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2012) Hopkins, Katrina D., Catherine L. Taylor, Heather D’Antoine, and Stephen R. Zubrick. "Predictors of resilient psychosocial functioning in Western Australian Aboriginal young people exposed to high family-level risk." (2012) 7(5) The Social Ecology of Resilience 425 Hsieh, Jolan. Collective rights of indigenous peoples: Identity-based movement of plain indigenous in Taiwan (Routledge, 2013) McGregor, Russell. Indifferent inclusion: Aboriginal people and the Australian nation (Aboriginal Studies Press, 2011) Moreton-Robinson, Aileen. "Virtuous racial states: the possessive logic of patriarchal white sovereignty and the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples." (2011) 20(3) Griffith Law Review 648 Short, Damien. Reconciliation and colonial power: Indigenous rights in Australia (Routledge, 2016) Sveticic, J., Milner, A., & De Leo, D. ‘Contacts with mental health services before suicide: a comparison of Indigenous with non-Indigenous Australians’ (2012) 34(2) General hospital psychiatry 187
Image of page 8
9 Swain, Shurlee. "Enshrined in Law: Legislative justifications for the removal of indigenous and non-indigenous children in colonial and post-colonial Australia." (2016) 47(2) Australian Historical Studies 2192
Image of page 9

You've reached the end of your free preview.

Want to read all 9 pages?

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

Stuck? We have tutors online 24/7 who can help you get unstuck.
A+ icon
Ask Expert Tutors You can ask You can ask You can ask (will expire )
Answers in as fast as 15 minutes