Uluru Statement from the Heart

The dial of an old-world sidereal clock from the 1850s

An exploration of the history of the Sydney Meridian re-imagines Australia’s relationship with territory and time for an artist from UNSW Art & Design.

Megan Davis portrait

Professor Megan Davis, Pro Vice-Chancellor Indigenous and Professor of Law at UNSW Sydney, has today been named the Balnaves Chair in Constitutional Law.

Aboriginal dancers at Uluru

On the 3rd anniversary of the Uluru Statement from the Heart, Professor Megan Davis says that the coronavirus pandemic highlights the need for a First Nations Voice to Parliament. 

Uluru Statement from the Heart

Australians have been working towards meaningful change for almost a decade. That cannot be derailed by reverting to symbolic recognition.

High Court decision in Love and Thoms case has narrow implications, says Professor Davis.

Professor Megan Davis says elements of this week’s High Court case, which found in limited circumstances Aboriginal people cannot be regarded as 'aliens', have been exaggerated.

Uluru Youth Summit 2019

More than 60 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander youth from across Australia join in support of the Uluru Statement from the Heart.

aboriginal people at uluru

The 'voice to government' is to be legislated and separate from the question of symbolic constitutional recognition. This type of reform was resoundingly rejected by the Uluru statement.

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Patricia Anderson and Megan Davis, who helped shape the historic Uluru Statement from the Heart, will feature in the 2018 Mason Conversation at UNSW Sydney.

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UNSW Law alumna Teela Reed used an appearance on Q&A to urge federal leaders to take the nation into a referendum on constitutional recognition for Indigenous Australians. 

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Indigenous people feel powerless in their own country and this was articulated in the Uluru Statement from the Heart, writes Harry Hobbs.