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101 Ways to Disrupt Your Thinking

As part of the First Nations Initiative, which is an on-going project for the AAS, we present this resource of First Nations authors who write within the discipline of anthropology and aligned sub-disciplines.

This bibliography, 101 Ways to Disrupt Your Thinking, highlights the diversity of First Nations writing. It is designed to be used to create course reading lists, generate knowledge and discussion, and is a resource for developing reference lists.

This list is not exhaustive but is meant to challenge the ways in which we research and construct our bibliographies around First Nations research in Australia. If a work has more than one author, authors who are First Nations appear in bold. Additionally, each reference has been tagged with some key words. Search this page using the tags to find resources that fit an area of interest.

The list will be periodically updated throughout the year. If you have additional First Nations resources and writings that you feel should be added to this list, please email


Key words

Cultural Protocols

Food Sovereignty
Gender and Queer Studies
Indigenous IP
Indigenous Knowledge
Indigenous Sovereignty

Material Culture
Museum Studies
Native Title


  1. Aird, Michael (1993). Portraits of Our Elders. South Brisbane, Australia: Queensland Museum. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  2. Aird, Michael (1996). I Know a Few Words: Talking About Aboriginal Languages. Southport, QLD, Australia: Keeaira Press. [LANGUAGE]
  3. Aird, Michael (2001). Brisbane Blacks. Southport, QLD, Australia: Keeaira Press. [ETHNOGRAPHY, HISTORY]
  4. Aird, Michael (2002). “Developments in the repatriation of human remains and other cultural items in Queensland, Australia,” in The dead and their possessions: repatriation in principle, policy and practice, edited by Cressida Fforde, Jane Hubert and Paul Turnbull. New York, NY, United States: Routledge/Taylor & Francis: 303-311. [MUSEUM STUDIES]
  5. Aird, Michael (2014), ‘Aboriginal people and four early Brisbane photograhers’, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra: 133-156. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  6. Aird, Michael, Sassoon, Joanna and Trigger, David (2020). “From illustration to evidence: historical photographs and Aboriginal native title claims in south-east Queensland, Australia.” Anthropology and Photography, 13: 1-27. [NATIVE TITLE]
  7. Andrews, Jilda (2021). “String ecologies: Indigenous country and pastoral empires,” in Ancestors, Artefacts, Empire: Indigenous Australia in British and Irish Museums. Editors Gaye Sculthorpe, Maria Nugent, Howard Morphy. British Museum Press, London: 59-68. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES]
  8. Andrews, Jilda (2021). “Traditional Ecological Knowledges in Textile Designs of Northern Australia,” in Aboriginal Screen-Printed Textiles from Australia's Top End. Edited by Joanna Barrkman. University of Washington Press: Seattle: 201-210. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES]
  9. Arbon, V. and Rigney, L.I. (2014). Indigenous at the heart: Indigenous research in a climate change project. AlterNative: An International Journal of Indigenous Peoples, 10(5), 478-492. [ENVIRONMENT, METHODOLOGIES]
  10. Arbon, V. (2006). Thirnda ngurkarnda ityrnda: Ontologies in Indigenous tertiary education (Doctoral dissertation, Deakin University). [INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE, EDUCATION]
  11. Arbon, V. (2007). Knowing from where?. Journal of Australian indigenous issues, 10(2), 26-34. [INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE, EDUCATION]
  12. Arbon, V. (2008). Arlathirnda Ngurkarnda Ityirnda: being-knowing-doing: de-colonising Indigenous tertiary education. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. [INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE, EDUCATION]
  13. Arbon, V. (2008). “Indigenous research: Aboriginal knowledge creation”. Ngoonjook, (32), 80-94. [INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE, EDUCATION]
  14. Bamblett, Lawrence (2014), “Picture who we are: representations of identity and the appropriation of photographs into a Wiradjuri oral history tradition”, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 76-102. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  15. Baymarrwangaa, Laurie, Bentley James and Jane Lydon (2014), “The ‘Myalls’ ultimatum’: photography and Yolngu in Eastern Arnhem Land”, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 254-272. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  16. Bell, Marshall (2010). Why You Paint Like That? Brisbane: Woolloongabba Art Gallery. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  17. Bell, Marshall (2012). You Can Do That or What? Brisbane: Woolloongabba Art Gallery. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  18. Boigu Community Centre (1991). Boigu: Our History and Culture. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press. [IDENTITY]
  19. Buchanan, J., Collard, Len and Palmer, D. (2019). “Koorliny birniny, ni, quoppa katatjin : respect and ethics in working with Indigenous Australian communities”. In Ethics, Equity and Community Development. P. Westoby and S. Banks (eds). Bristol: The Policy Press: 123-142. [ETHICS, CULTURAL PROTOCOLS]
  20. Cameron, Patsy (2016). Grease and Ochre: the Blending of Two Cultures at the Colonial Sea Frontier. Hobart: Fullers Bookshop. [TASMANIA, HISTORY]
  21. Carlson, Bronwyn & Berglund, J. (2021). Indigenous Peoples Rise Up: the global ascendency of social media activism. New Brunswick, USA ; Newark, USA ; London: Rutgers University Press. [MEDIA, ACTIVISM]
  22. Carlson, Bronwyn, Michelle Harris, & Martin Nakata (eds) (2013). The politics of identity: emerging Indigeneity. UTS ePress: Sydney. [IDENTITY]
  23. Cha chom se nup (Earl J. Smith), Heekuus (Victoria C. Wells), and Peter Brand (2013). “A Partnership Between Ehattesaht Chinehkint, First Peoples’ Culture Council, and First Peoples’ Culture Council’s FirstVoices™ Team to Build a Digital Bridge Between the Past and Future of the Ehattesaht Chinehkint Language and Culture.” Museum Anthropology Review Spring-Fall 7(1-2): 185-200. [LANGUAGE, ARCHIVES]
  24. Collard Len, Martin L., Motlop P. and Reynolds J. (2019). A Sense of Place: Nyungar cultural mapping of UWA and surrounds. Crawley: University of Western Australia. Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for the History of Emotions (Project number CE110001011). [LANGUAGE, MAPPING]
  25. Collard, Len & Martin, L., (2019). “Nyungar Placenames: Looking out from Kaart Geenunginyup Bo” Westerly 64(2): 213-230. [LANGUAGE]
  26. Cooper, Karen Coody (2008). Spirited Encounters: American Indians Protest Museum Policies and Practices. London: Altamira Press. [MUSEUM STUDIES, ACTIVISM]
  27. Coulthard, Glenn Sean (2014). Red Skin, White Masks: Rejecting the Colonial Politics of Recognition. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. [IDENTITY, ACTIVISM]
  28. Crane Bear, Clifford and Lea M Zuyderhoudt (2010). “A Place For Things to Be Alive: Best Practice for Cooperation that Respects Indigenous Knowledge,” in Sharing Knowledge and Cultural Heritage: First Nations of the Americas : Studies in Collaboration with Indigenous Peoples from Greenland, North and South America, edited by Broekhoven, Laura Van, et al., Netherlands: Sidestone Press: 133-139. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES, INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGES]
  29. Davis-Hurst, Patricia, AO, AM (1996). Station Revisited. Taree: NSW Heritage Council and NSW Department of Planning. [IDENTITY]
  30. Diamond, Jo (2016). “Writing Home on the Pari and Touring Pacific Studies,” chapter 13 in Touring Pacific Cultures, Kalissa Alexeyeff and John Taylor (eds). Canberra: Australian National University Press: 227-244. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  31. Dunbar-Ortiz, Roxanne and Dina Gilio-Whitaker (2016). “All the Real Indians Died Off”: And 20 Other Myths About Native Americans. Boston: Beacon Press. [HISTORY]
  32. Ens EJ, Pert P, Clarke PA, Budden M, Clubb L, Doran B, Douras C, Gaikwad J, Gott B, Leonard S, Locke J, Packer J, Turpin G, Wason S (2015). “Indigenous biocultural knowledge in ecosystem science and management: Review and insight from Australia,” Biological Conservation 181: 133-149. [ETHNOBOTANY, INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE]
  33. Faulkner, Samantha with Ali Drummond (2007). Life B’long Ali Drummond: a Life in the Torres Strait. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press. [IDENTITY, TSI]
  34. George, Lily, Juan Tauri, and Lindsey Te Ata o Tu MacDonald, editors (2020). Indigenous Research Ethics: Claiming Research Sovereignty Beyond Deficit and the Colonial Legacy. Bingley: Emerald Publishing. [METHODOLOGIES, ETHICS]
  35. Gough, Julie (2014), ‘Forgotten Lives – the first photographs of Tasmanian Aboriginal people’, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 21-54. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  36. Gough, Julie (2018). Fugitive History: the Art of Julie Gough. Crawley: UWA Publishing. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  37. Green, Joyce, editor (2007). Making Space for Indigenous Feminism. London: Zed Books. [FEMINISM, METHODOLOGIES]
  38. Greeno, Lola and Julie Gough (2014). Lola Greeno: Cultural Jewels. Surry Hills: Australian Design Centre. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  39. Heiss, Anita (2012). Am I Black Enough for You? Sydney: Bantam Press. [IDENTITY]
  40. Heiss, Anita, editor (2018). Growing Up Aboriginal in Australia. Carlton: Black, Inc. [IDENTITY]
  41. Hernández Castillo, R. Aída, Suzi Hutchings, and Brian Noble (2019). Transcontinental Dialogues: Activist Alliances with Indigenous Peoples of Canada, Mexico, and Australia. Tucson: University of Arizona Press. [ACTIVISM]
  42. Hill R, Turpin G, Canendo W, Standley P, Crayn DM, Warne E, Keith K, Addicott E, Zich F (2011). “Indigenous-driven tropical ethnobotany,” Australian Plant Conservation 19(4): 24-25. [ETHNOBOTANY, METHODOLOGIES]
  43. Hoover, Elizabeth (2017). The River Is in Us: Fighting Toxics in a Mohawk Community. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. [ETHNOGRAPHY, FOOD SOVEREIGNTY
  44. Hughes, Karen, and Aunty Ellen Trevorrow (2014). ‘It’s that reflection’: photograph was recuperative practice, a Ngarrindjeri perspective’, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 175-206. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  45. Hutchings, S. & Morrison, A. (eds) (2017). “Indigenous knowledges: Proceedings of the water sustainability and wild fire mitigation symposia, 2012 and 2013". Adelaide: University of South Australia. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY]
  46. Hutchings, S. & Rodger, D. (2018). “Reclaiming Australia: Indigenous Hip-Hop group A.B. Original’s use of Twitter,” Theme Issue of Media International Australia Indigenous Innovation in Social Media, B. Carlson & Dreher T. (eds), Media International Australia Journal. [MUSIC]
  47. Hutchings, S. (2019). “Decolonise This Space, Centering Indigenous Peoples in Music Therapy Practice,” in Voices, A World Forum For Music Therapy, Vol 21(3). [MUSIC]
  48. Hutchings, S. (2020). “Indigenous Hip-Hop Speaking Truth to Power,” Overland, Spring 240:43-48. [MUSIC]
  49. Hutchings, S., & Rodger, D. (2020). “A.B. Original, Reclaim Australia (2016),” in An Anthology of Australian Albums, Critical Engagements, J. Stratton and J. Dale (eds). Bloomsbury's 33 1/3 series. New York: Bloomsbury. [MUSIC]
  50. Hutchings, S. (2014). “Significant Tree Legislation in South Australia: Reflecting Aboriginal and colonial relationships to the environment,” AlterNative, Special Edition. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  51. Hutchings, Suzi (2018). “Beyond post-colonial paradigms: incorporating Indigenous knowledges theory into music therapy practice”, in (Post)Colonial Music Therapy. Edited by S. Hadley & A. Crooke. Barcelona Publishers. [MUSIC]
  52. Hutchings, Suzi (2018). “Indigenous anthropologists caught in the middle: the fragmentation of Indigenous knowledge in native title anthropology, law and policy in urban and rural Australia”, in Alliances with, as Indigenous Peoples: The Obligations and Actions of Anthropologist in Mexico, Canada and Australia. Edited by S. Hutchings, S., Hernandez Castillo Sr R. A. & B. Noble. Phoenix: University of Arizona Press. [NATIVE TITLE, ANTHROPOLOGY]
  53. Hutchings, Suzi and A. Crooke (2017). “Indigenous Australian Hip-Hop for Increasing Social Awareness and Celebrating Contemporary Indigenous Identity”, Musicult'17 Conference Proceedings, June. [MUSIC, IDENTITY]
  54. Ingram, Suzanne (2016). “Silent Drivers | Driving Silence - Aboriginal Women’s Voices on Domestic Violence.” Social Alternatives 35(1): 6–12. [HEALTH]
  55. Kelly Hayes-Gilpin and Ramson Lomatewama (2013). “Curating Communities at the Museum of Northern Arizona,” in Reassembling the Collection: Ethnographic Museums and Indigenous Agency, edited by Rodney Harrison, Sarah Bryne, and Anne Clarke. Santa Fe: School for Advanced Research Press: 259-283. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES]
  56. Langton, Marcia (2011). “Anthropology, politics and the changing world of Aboriginal Australians”. Anthropological Forum 21(1):1-22. [ACTIVISM]
  57. Lonetree, Amy (2012). Decolonizing Museums: Representing Native America in National and Tribal Museums. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. [MUSEUM STUDIES, METHODOLOGIES]
  58. Lydon, Jane, Sara Braithwaite and Shauna Bostock-Smith (2014) in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 55-75. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  59. Lyons I, Hill R, Deshong S, Mooney G, Turpin G (2019). “Putting uncertainty under the cultural lens of Traditional Owners from the Great Barrier Reef Catchments,” Regional Environmental Change 19: 1597–1610. [ETHNOBOTANY]
  60. Moreton-Robinson, A. ed. (2004). Whitening race: Essays in social and cultural criticism (No. 1). Aboriginal Studies Press. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  61. Moreton-Robinson, A. ed. (2020). Sovereign subjects: Indigenous sovereignty matters. Routledge. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  62. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2004). Whiteness, epistemology and Indigenous representation. Whitening race: Essays in social and cultural criticism, 1, pp.75-88. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  63. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2006). Towards a new research agenda? Foucault, whiteness and indigenous sovereignty. Journal of Sociology, 42(4), pp.383-395. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  64. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2009). Imagining the good indigenous citizen: Race war and the pathology of patriarchal white sovereignty. Cultural studies review, 15(2), 61-79. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTY, RACE]
  65. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2015). The white possessive: Property, power, and indigenous sovereignty. University of Minnesota Press. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTYRACE]
  66. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2020). I still call Australia home: Indigenous belonging and place in a white postcolonizing society. In Uprootings/Regroundings Questions of Home and Migration. London: Routledge: 23-40. [INDIGENOUS SOVEREIGNTYRACE]
  67. Moreton-Robinson, A. (2021). Talkin'up to the white woman: Indigenous women and feminism. University of Minnesota Press. [FEMINISM, RACE]
  68. Morrison, A., Morrison, A., Rigney, L.I., Hattam, R. and Diplock, A. (2019). Toward an Australian culturally responsive pedagogy: A narrative review of the literature. Adelaide, South Australia: University of South Australia. [EDUCATION, METHODOLOGIES]
  69. Nakata, Martin (2007). Disciplining the Savages, Savaging the Discipline. Canberra: Aboriginal Studies Press. [THEORY, EDUCATION]
  70. Nursey-Bray, M., Fergie, D., Arbon, V., Rigney, L.I., Palmer, R., Tibby, J., Harvey, N. and Hackworth, L. (2013). Community based adaptation to climate change: the Arabana, South Australia. Gold Coast: National Climate Change Adaptation Research Facility. [ENVIRONMENT]
  71. Nursey-Bray, M., Palmer, R., Stuart, A., Arbon, V. and Rigney, L.I. (2020). Scale, colonisation and adapting to climate change: Insights from the Arabana people, South Australia. Geoforum, 114, pp.138-150. [ENVIRONMENT]
  72. O’Sullivan, Sandy (2020). “101 Links to Black Writers and Voices”. [BIBLIOGRAPHY]
  73. O’Sullivan, Sandy (2021). “The Colonial Project of Gender (and Everything Else).” Genealogy 5, no. 3, 67. [COLONIALISM, GENDER AND QUEER STUDIES]
  74. Olive, Mark (2011). Outback Café: a Taste of Australia. Milsons Point: R.M. Williams Publishing. [FOOD SOVEREIGNTY]
  75. Oxenham, Donna (2014), ‘Photographing Aboriginal Australians in West Australia’, in Jane Lydon (ed), Calling the Shots: Aboriginal Photographies, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra, 207-232. [MATERIAL CULTURE]
  76. Pert PL, Ens EJ, Locke J, Clarke PA, Packer JM, Turpin G (2015). “An online spatial database of Australian Indigenous Biocultural Knowledge for contemporary natural and cultural resource management,” Science of the Total Environment 534: 110-121. [ETHNOBOTANY, INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGE]
  77. Rigney, L.I. (1999). Internationalization of an Indigenous anticolonial cultural critique of research methodologies: A guide to Indigenist research methodology and its principles. Wicazo sa review, 14(2), pp.109-121. [METHODOLOGIES]
  78. Rigney, L.I. (2001). A first perspective of Indigenous Australian participation in science: Framing Indigenous research towards Indigenous Australian intellectual sovereignty. [INDIGENOUS IP]
  79. Rigney, L.I. (2002). Indigenous education and treaty: building indigenous management capacity. Balayi: Culture, Law and Colonialism, (4), pp.73-82. [EDUCATION]
  80. Rigney, L.I. (2017). A design and evaluation framework for Indigenisation of Australian universities. In Indigenous pathways, transitions and participation in higher education. Springer: Singapore: 45-63. [EDUCATION]
  81. Rigney, L.I. (2017). Indigenist research and Aboriginal Australia. London, Routledge: 32-48. [METHODOLOGIES]
  82. Rimmer, Zoe and Theresa Sainty (2020). “Palawa Kani: Expressing the Power of Language in Art and the Museum Context” Artlink 40(2): 32. [ASTRONOMY, LANGUAGE, TASMANIA]
  83. Riphagen, Marianne and Gretchen Stolte (2016). “The Functioning of Aboriginal Cultural Protocols in Australia’s Contemporary Art World.” In International Journal of Cultural Property 23: 295-320. [CULTURAL PROTOCOLS, MATERIAL CULTURE]
  84. Roberts, Zac, Carlson, Bronwyn, O’Sullivan, Sandy, Day, Madi, Rey, Jo, Kennedy, Tristan, Bakic, Tetei, & Farrell, Andrew (2021). “A guide to writing and speaking about Indigenous People in Australia”. Macquarie University. [IDENTITY, LANGUAGE, GENDER AND QUEER STUDIES]
  85. Sanders, Nina (2020). Apsáalooke Women and Warriors. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES]
  86. Sandra Phillips, Sandy O'Sullivan and Luke Pearson (2019). “IndigenousX: unencumbered, connected,” in Digitizing democracy. Edited by A. K. Schapals, A. Bruns, & B. McNair. London: New York: Routledge: 172-182. [MEDIA]
  87. Sculthorpe, Gaye (2021). “Exile and Punishment in Van Diemen’s Land,” in Ancestors, Artefacts, Empire: Indigenous Australia in British and Irish Museums. Editors Gaye Sculthorpe, Maria Nugent, Howard Morphy. British Museum Press, London: 144-152. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES, TASMANIA]
  88. Simpson, Audra (2014). Mohawk interruptus. Duke University Press. [ETHNOGRAPHY]
  89. Skeene, George (2008). Two Cultures: Children from the Aboriginal Camps and Reserves in Cairns City. Cairns: the Rams Skull Press. [IDENTITY]
  90. Smith, L. T. (2021). Decolonizing methodologies: Research and indigenous peoples. London: Zed Books Ltd. [METHODOLOGIES]
  91. Stolte, Gretchen (2014). “Aboriginal Exhibitions and Aboriginal Communities: contemporary curation in Australia.” In Contemporary Curation: theory and practice: International Journal of Cultural Creative Industries 1(3), 52-62. [MUSEUM STUDIES]
  92. Stolte, Gretchen (2020). “The Legacy of Queensland Aboriginal Creations and Contemporary Artefact Production”. Aboriginal History Journal (44): 117-142. [MATERIAL CULTURE, MUSEUM STUDIES]
  93. Stolte, Gretchen (2021). Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Art: an anthropology of identity production in Far North. Queensland. London: Routledge. [ETHNOGRAPHY, MATERIAL CULTURE]
  94. Stolte, Gretchen and Lisa Oliver (2021). “Practice-based research in times of crisis: weaving community together during lockdown”, Chapter 5 in Qualitative and Digital Research in Times of Crisis: methods, reflexivity and ethics. Edited by Helen Kara and Su-ming Khoo. Bristol University Press: 83-98. [METHODOLOGIES]
  95. Stolte, Gretchen, Lynelle Flinders, Cheryl Creed and Tommy Pau (2015). “An Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Approach to Intellectual Property: industry insight into the development of Indigenous cultural protocols.” In International Journal of Cultural Creative Industries. [CULTURAL PROTOCOLS, TSI, MATERIAL CULTURE]
  96. Stolte, Gretchen, Noel Zaro, OAM and Kaylynn Zaro, OAM (2020). “Torres Strait Islander Cultural Dance: research, ethics and protocols,” chapter 12 in Indigenous research ethics: Claiming research sovereignty beyond deficit and the colonial legacy. New York: Emerald Publishing: 177-188. [CULTURAL PROTOCOLS, TSI, ETHICS]
  97. Tjitayi, Katrina and Sandra Lewis (2011). “Envisioning Lives at Ernabella,” in Growing up in Central Australia : New Anthropological Studies of Aboriginal Childhood and Adolescence, edited by Ute Eickelkamp. London: Berghahn Books, Incorporated: 49-62. [IDENTITY]
  98. Watego, Chelsea (2021). Another Day in the Colony. Brisbane: University of Queensland Press. [HEALTH, COLONIALISM]
  99. Watson, Irene (2009). “Sovereign Spaces, Caring for Country, and the Homeless Position of Aboriginal Peoples.” The South Atlantic Quarterly, 108(1) (2009): 27–51. [LAW]
  100. Watson, Irene (2016). “First Nations and the Colonial Project” International Law and Peoples’ Resistance 1(1): 30-39. [COLONIALISM, LAW]
  101. Whitinui, P., McIvor, O., Robertson, B., Morcom, L., Cashman, K. and Arbon, V. (2015). “The World Indigenous Research Alliance (WIRA): Mediating and Mobilizing Indigenous Peoples' Educational Knowledge and Aspirations.” Education Policy Analysis Archives, 23, p.n120. [INDIGENOUS KNOWLEDGES, EDUCATION]