We come from all corners of the nation and all walks of life. We are community members, traditional owners, blue-collar, white-collar, city-dwellers and country-folk. We are ordinary Australians.
The Uluru Dialogue is bound to the sentiment of the Uluru Statement from the Heart and its ambitions for a better Australia for everyone.
We are committed to seeing a constitutionally recognised First Nations Voice and the establishment of a Makarrata Commission to oversee a process of agreement-making and truth-telling.
Who we are
The Uluru Dialogue represents the cultural authority of the Uluru Statement from the Heart and leads community education on the Uluru Statement’s reforms of Voice, Treaty and Truth. The Uluru Dialogue is based at the Indigenous Law Centre, UNSW Sydney.
Members of the ILC UNSW Sydney and the Uluru Dialogue at the First Nations National Constitutional Convention 2017. L-R: Dr Dylan Lino, Associate Professor Sean Brennan, Professor Megan Davis, Ms Gemma McKinnon and Professor Gabrielle Appleby. Image: Jimmy Widders-Hunt.
The Indigenous Law Centre, UNSW Sydney
The Indigenous Law Centre has worked exclusively on the right to self-determination for Indigenous peoples for forty years. The ILC UNSW was established forty years ago by esteemed Jewish jurist, Emeritus Professor Garth Nettheim, who also set up the Aboriginal Legal Services. The ILC UNSW continues this important legacy of work today through its partnership with the Uluru Dialogue. Professor Megan Davis, Balnaves Chair in Constitutional Law at UNSW Sydney, has led the ILC UNSW for the past decade, playing a key role in the national conversation on constitutional reform for Indigenous peoples.