For the first time, Reconciliation Australia has produced reconciliation resources in ten key languages spoken in Australian homes, explaining rconciliation and National Reconciliation Week.
The collection of symbols by Bidjara and Wakka Wakka Graphic Artist Danielle Leedie Gray are a visual representation of unity and moving forward as one, which correlates with this year’s theme.
National Reconciliation Week – 27 May to 3 June every year– is a time for all Australians to learn about our shared histories, cultures, and achievements, and to explore how each of us can contribute to achieving reconciliation in Australia.
Join the National Acknowledgement of Country to launch this year’s National reconciliation Week from 12pm (AEST) Friday 27 May 2022. We are asking people all across Australia to acknowledge the land on which they live, work, and learn.
Host a Reconciliation Film Club screening and bring people together to develop a deeper understanding of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples histories, cultures and perspectives this National Reconciliation Week.
Our collection of bold, brave characters brought to life by contemporary Torres Strait Islander illustrator, Tori-Jay Mordey shows some of the different faces of Australians working for a just and equal society.
The National Reconciliation Week 2022 theme, “Be Brave. Make Change.” is a challenge to all Australians to Be Brave and tackle the unfinished business of reconciliation so we can Make Change for the benefit of all Australians.
During NRW 2021 and beyond, take the opportunity to host a virtual or in-person book club and share the stories, perspectives and voices of Australia’s First Nations storytellers.
Historian Grace Karskens, in collaboration with Darug Traditional Owners and researchers, Leanne Watson, Erin Wilkins, Jasmine Seymour and Rhiannon Wright, explains how their truth-telling project looking into a long-lost list of Darug place names has the potential to permanently change the way we think about the Hawkesbury River—Dyarubbin.
Hayley McQuire from the National Indigenous Youth Education Coalition, chats about their new campaign for students and educators, #LearnOurTruth, and why truth-telling is important in the classroom.