Papers written for AAS-sponsored and AAS linked events

Abstracts from AAS Annual Conferences

2011 Conference - After dinner speech

2007 conference - Australian National University




Papers from AAS Annual Conference 2002

Beyond Anthropology, Towards Actuality, Keynote Address presented by Annette Hamilton

Reflections on the Past, Present and Future Roles of Anthropology in Aboriginal

Land Councils and Native Title Representative Bodies, Keynote Address presented by Jeff Stead

Native title in a long perspective: a view from the eighties, paper presented by Hal Wootten at the Geraldton Native Title Conference, September 3-5 2002.

Papers from Adelaide University conference, July 2001

Beyong the re-recognition process: Challenges for ATSIC and NTRBs, by Tony Johnson

Anthropology and objectivity in native title proceedings, by Geoffrey Bagshaw

I-witnessing I the witness: courtly truth and native title anthropology, by John Morton

Management of native title cases by the Federal Court - does this affect the anthropologist's role?, by Graeme Neate

Representations of culture and the expert knowledge and opinions of anthropologists, by Bruce Rigsby

Expert evidence in native title court cases: issues of truth, objectivity and expertise, by Bruce Shaw

Anthropologists and violins: a lawyer's view of expert evidence in native title cases, by Andrew Chalk

Overview and recent developments relevant to anthropologists working on native title claims, by Tig Pocock

Disparate judicial approaches to the production of anthropological field notes: observations on the Daniel and Smith cases, by Michael Robinson

Plenary address to AAS 2001 conference by Professor Jeremy Beckett, Some aspects of continuity and change among anthropologists in Australia

The Hindmarsh Island Federal Court Decision : Implications for anthropological and legal practise, Panel discussion held at the Australian National University under the auspices of the Centre for Aboriginal and Economic Policy Research

An assessment of von Doussa on anthropology, by Francesca Merlan

Defining Anthropology: Whose prerogative? by Mary Edmunds

The legal implications of Chapman v Luminis for anthropological practice by Paul Burke on the implications of the Federal Court decision, in part in response to the arguments put forward by Francesca Merlan