The Uluru Statement is the culmination of 13 regional dialogues held across Australia on the question of constitutional recognition for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples. It also represents over a decade of work on the constitutional recognition and First Nations people. 

The result of the dialogues and the Uluru National Constitutional Convention – where the Uluru Statement was issued – was a clear rejection of symbolic constitutional recognition. Instead, a call for substantive change was made with a First Nations Voice to Parliament in the Australian Constitution. Alongside a Voice, there were two other sequenced reforms: Treaty and Truth. 

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Aboriginal man at Uluru in 2017




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Uluru Dialogue at the UNSW Indigenous Law Centre

Uluru Dialogue is a group of First Nations and non-Indigenous community leaders, law scholars and advocates based at the UNSW Indigenous Law Centre, that run education programs and projects to advance the work of the Uluru Statement from the Heart. 

Professor Megan Davis is a co-chair for the Uluru Dialogue. 

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