Unsettling Governance: From Bark Petition to YouTubeMorgan Brigg and Sarah Maddison Part 1: Framing Contemporary Governance Beyond Captives and Captors: Settler-Indigenous Governance for the 21st Century Morgan Brigg and Lyndon Murphy Reclaiming History for Indigenous Governance: Tasmanian Stories Patsy Cameron and Linn MillerIndigenous People in the Media: Telling it like it is and How it could be Kirstie Parker Part 2: Aboriginal Law and Contemporary Political Practice The Way of the Warlawarlara: Kapululangu's Two-Way Governance Zohl de Ishtar and the Women Elders of Kapululangu Aboriginal Women's Law and Cultural CentreAlcohol Restrictions in the Fitzroy Valley: Trauma and Resilience June Oscar and Howard PedersenNgarrindjeri Futures: Negotiation, Governance and Environmental Management Steve Hemming, Daryle Rigney, and Shaun Berg Part 3: Regional Governance and Collaboration Murdi Paaki: Challenge, Continuity and Change Sam Jeffries, Sarah Maddison and George Menham Indigenous Governance Structures in the Southwest of Western Australia Manuhuia Barcham The Redfern Aboriginal Housing Company Planning Process: Resilience, Resistance and Innovation Angela Pitts with Mick Mundine Part 4: Future Governing The National Congress of Australia's First Peoples: Changing the Relationship between Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Peoples and the State? Tom Calma and Darren Dick An Australian Dialogue: Decolonising the Country Patrick Dodson and Darryl Cronin Epilogue: Can the Settler State Settle with Whom it Colonises? Reasons for Hope and Priorities for Action Lester-Irabinna RigneyReferencesIndex
Sarah Maddison is an Australian Research Council Future Fellow at the Indigenous Policy and Dialogue Research Unit at the University of New South Wales, a research unit she helped to establish in 2009. She has published widely in the areas of Indigenous political culture, social movements, non-government organisations and democracy. Her books include Activist Wisdom (UNSW Press 2006), Silencing Dissent (Allen & Unwin 2007), Black Politics (Allen & Unwin 2009) and Beyond White Guilt (Allen & Unwin 2011). Sarah's current research interest is focused on the role of conflict in creating social change. This interest is reflected in many of her publications and most recently in her focus on dialogue as a means of creating change in divided societies. Her Future Fellowship project will explore models of dialogue as they have been used in post-conflict and reconciliation processes in South Africa, Ireland, Guatemala and Australia. Morgan Brigg is lecturer in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland. His research and professional practice examines the challenges and opportunities posed by the politics of difference for the resolution of conflict and maintenance of political community from the local to the international. He is the author of numerous academic articles in the areas of international relations, mediation and peacebuilding, Indigenous studies and politics, and international development. His books include The New Politics of Conflict Resolution: Responding to Difference (Palgrave Macmillan), and (co-edited with Roland Bleiker) of Mediating across Difference: Oceanic and Asian Approaches to Conflict Resolution (University of Hawai'i Press). He is a nationally accredited mediator with training and practice experience in mediation in Aboriginal Australia, Solomon Islands and Indonesia. His current projects include an exploration of alternative regional diplomacies, and ongoing work on cultural difference as a resource for conflict resolution.