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Indigeneity: A Politics of PotentialAustralia, Fiji and New Zealand$
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Dominic O'Sullivan

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9781447339427

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: January 2018

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781447339427.001.0001

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Economic development as differentiated citizenship: Australia

Economic development as differentiated citizenship: Australia

Chapter:
(p.109) Six Economic development as differentiated citizenship: Australia
Source:
Indigeneity: A Politics of Potential
Author(s):

Dominic O'Sullivan

Publisher:
Policy Press
DOI:10.1332/policypress/9781447339427.003.0007

Indigenous Australian economic practices and aspirations emphasise economic activity’s cultural context and purpose; practices and aspirations that routinely differ from Australian public policy’s instinctive assimilationist presumption. For example, indigenous actors’ repeated attention to trans-generational well-being shows that economic development is understood as part of a complex policy domain closely intertwined with social stability, employment, health and educational opportunities. Culture can explain economic activity’s purpose. It is also preliminary to effective schooling which is, in turn, a determinant of indigenous access to labour markets, utilisation of land rights for material purposes and access to the middle class which can be an important constituent of equal citizenship and participatory parity.

Keywords:   Indigenous Australian economy, indigenous Australian economic development, indigenous self-determination and economic agency, economic development and differentiated indigenous citizenship

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