Lee, E and Tran, T, and 𝘵𝘦𝘣𝘳𝘢𝘬𝘶𝘯𝘯𝘢 country, From boardroom to kitchen table: shifting the power seat of Indigenous governance in protected area management, Australian Aboriginal Studies, 2016, (2) pp. 81-93. ISSN 0729-4352 (2016) [Refereed Article]
© Aboriginal Studies Press
Official URL: https://search.informit.com.au/documentSummary;dn=...
Indigenous governance in Australia is determined by connections to country and enacted through family structures. Often unrecognised and/or inappropriately treated through non-Indigenous policy structures that govern protected areas and Indigenous-owned lands, Indigenous peoples on representative boards, councils and committees find themselves in opposition to Western governance systems. This often results in perceptions of governance dysfunction and conflicts of interest, while delegitimising kinship and family structures. This paper discusses the growing questions surrounding how Indigenous governance is framed by interrogating the formal mechanisms where Indigenous and non-Indigenous governance is discussed and influenced. We reflect on critical information gaps that are required to be filled to ensure equity among actors in land and sea management.
[The authors of this paper acknowledge 'tebrakunna country' as a co-author.]
|Item Type:||Refereed Article|
|Keywords:||Indigenous, governance, protected areas, family|
|Research Division:||History and Archaeology|
|Research Group:||Curatorial and Related Studies|
|Research Field:||Heritage and Cultural Conservation|
|Objective Division:||Cultural Understanding|
|Objective Field:||Conserving Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Heritage|
|UTAS Author:||Lee, E (Ms Emma Lee)|
|Web of Science® Times Cited:||1|
|Deposited By:||Geography and Spatial Science|
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