This podcast was recorded on the lands of the Gadigal people of the Eora nation. We pay our respects to elders past, present, and emerging.
The show notes were written on Dharawal land, we pay our respects to elders past, present, and emerging.
We acknowledge that sovereignty has never been ceded by the First Nations people of this land.
G’day voters, and welcome to the show notes for the eighth episode of 3 White Guys + Guest, a political podcast for a cynical nation.
Today, our plus guest is Lindsay Williams, a Gumbaynggirr and Wiradjuri man from Nambucca Heads.
This was an episode where we decided against setting an agenda, because the fact is, as three white guys we can’t speak for First Nations people, but we desperately need to learn more as the ignorance of Indigenous culture in this country is crippling. And the fact that we have to lead with that is devastating, because we shouldn’t have to set aside special episodes for Indigenous guests, because all issues in this country affect the Indigenous community.
Dark Emu – Culture and History
Curtain The Podcast
Cool and Normal
No trees, no treaty: protesters continue to amass at Djab Wurrung site
The Djab Wurrung Birthing Tree
Protesters defend sacred 800-year-old Djap Wurrung trees as police deadline looms
Appeal to save Djab Wurrung trees due to overlooked evidence
Western Highway upgrade protesters issued with ultimatum amid sacred tree stalemate
Petition – Daniel Andrews: Protect sacred Djapwurrung birthing trees from expansion of the Western Hwy by Vicroads
Nothing but bush
Dark Emu and the blindness of Australian agriculture
Dark Emu’s infinite potential: “Our kids have grown up in a fog about the history of the land”
Dark Emu argues against ‘Hunter Gatherer’ history of Indigenous Australians
Bad Aunty: 10 years on, how ABC Lateline sparked the racist NT Intervention
A decade on, the fraud of the NT Intervention is exposed
Mal Brough may lose his job over Ashbygate. He should have lost it over the intervention
Ten years on, it’s time we learned the lessons from the failed Northern Territory Intervention
A decade on from the NT intervention, the ‘torment of powerlessness’ lives on