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Indigenous Economic Development

Forums on Economic Development Issues in Indigenous Urban, Regional and Remote Communities. 
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Aboriginal Housing

From owner builders to community corporations to homelands housing this forum is an open forum to discuss and develop new and creative ways to solve the Aboriginal housing crisis.

69 84 March 15, 2014 11:09AM

Business Ideas and Discussion

Whenever we see interesting discussions or articles of relevance to Aboriginal business development we post them here.

35 61 July 20, 2013 03:14PM

The Lou Nannup Forum for Mining Elders

This forum honours Lou Nannup - - a legendary Aboriginal mining and civil works worker and man among men. The forum is for Aboriginal Mining Elders to pass on their knowledge of the mining industry to young Aboriginal men and women who are working within the industry. It is also a place for Aboriginal Men and Women Mining Elders to just shoot the breeze about country and western songs, good and bad times past and present! It's easy to drop a line or make a comment! So add your thoughts or questions.

6 7 June 13, 2010 11:08AM

Timothy Buthimang's Family Market Garden

1 2 October 18, 2010 05:37PM

Yalanji Mataka/Iron Rock Recycling

3 3 January 06, 2011 01:45PM

Supporting Remote Homelands and Stations

Contrary to the direction of government policy, Indigenous homelands are not going to go away. The question is whether the capacity to maintain and develop them can be developed in the next generations of remote Aboriginal young people. The ISX and Ngarda Civil and Mining have already demonstrated that the only thing stopping Aboriginal young people is lack of opportunities. Homelands and stations were the training ground for the industrious Indigenous men and women of the 1940s and 1950s who are now the back bone of many Australian mining companies.

5 5 June 09, 2013 11:14AM

Transport Costs in Remote Communities

In 2010 the ISX, in honour of its deep roots in Broome, agreed to think hard about the question of the high cost of transport and vehicles for remote and regional Aboriginal communities throughout Australia. Broome’s Aboriginal taxi drivers were legendary, pioneer business-people who directly benefited the community and led to lower costs of transport for Aboriginal people. They were also the heart and soul of the community and were problem solvers and unofficial community guardians. Today in many remote communities it can cost as much as $A450 for a single one-way trip to a supermarket to purchase food for a community. There are no buses and most communities have to add these costs on to the already very highly inflated prices of food and sustenance.

2 2 February 15, 2010 08:29AM

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