Below are factsheets and other information resources relating to reconciliation in New South Wales.

Reconciliation is more than a word – it takes action.
We invite you to take braver and more impactful action. Find out how you can learn, act and share to progress the movement towards a reconciled, just and equitable Australia.

How Can I Progress Reconciliation as an Individual?

Reconciliation is more than a word – it takes action.
We invite you to take braver and more impactful action. Find out how your workplace can learn, act and share to progress the movement towards a reconciled, just and equitable Australia.

How Can My Workplace Support Reconciliation?

Reconciliation is more than a word – it takes action.
We invite you to take braver and more impactful action. Find out how your school can learn, act and share to progress the movement towards a reconciled, just and equitable Australia.

How Can my School Support Reconciliation?

We are often asked for recommendations for things allies can watch to continue to educate themselves and enjoy the wealth of amazing First Nations talent in film & television. Check out our Recommended Viewing List.

 

 

We are often asked for recommendations for books allies can read to continue to educate themselves and enjoy the wealth of amazing First Nations talent in literature. Check out our Reconciliation Ally Reading List.

In 2016, New South Wales appeared to be falling behind its state counterparts in policy and legislation initiatives at a time when incarceration rates are rising, there are significant health disparities between Indigenous and non­Indigenous peoples, and a rising rate of Indigenous suicide, which is now the most common cause of death for 15­-35 year olds. This factsheet unpacks developments in New South Wales across key areas of: justice, education, health, reparations, politics, land & housing, gender & children, and art & culture.

Reconciliation Australia’s 2021 report, The State of Reconciliation in Australia, examines the progress of reconciliation since the establishment of the Council for Aboriginal Reconciliation in 1991. The report measures this progress against five benchmarks of reconciliation in Australia: race relations, equality & equity, unity, institutional integrity, and historical acceptance. The full report can be viewed at Reconciliation Australia’s website.

Read the factsheet HERE

Read the factsheet HERE

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