Last edited by Tausho
Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

2 edition of Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation found in the catalog.

Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation

Deirdre Bourbon

Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation

by Deirdre Bourbon

  • 362 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by National Centre for Research into the Prevention of Drug Abuse in Bentley, W.A .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Australia.
    • Subjects:
    • License system -- Australia.,
    • Liquor laws -- Australia.,
    • Aboriginal Australians -- Legal status, laws, etc.,
    • Aboriginal Australians -- Alcohol use.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementDeirdre Bourbon, Sherry Saggers, Dennis Gray.
      ContributionsSaggers, Sherry., Gray, Dennis, 1947-, National Centre for Research into the Prevention of Drug Abuse.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsKU1543 .B68 1999
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxvi, 91 p. ;
      Number of Pages91
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6841376M
      LC Control Number00340959

      Objective: Effective interventions to improve population and individual health require environmental change as well as strategies that target individual behaviours and clinical factors. This is the basis of implementing an ecological approach to health programs and health promotion. For Aboriginal People and Torres Strait Islanders, colonisation has made the physical and social environment Cited by: Approximately % of Australians are Indigenous, with a culture dating back syears. These facts demonstrate that policing in ‘What police want from liquor licensing legislation: the In the second book review, Lincoln provides a review of the third.

      Despite liquor-licensing laws and bans on Sunday trading (with the exception of sales to hotel lodgers), rivers of grog continue to flow. Victoria alone boasts 4, hotels, licensed grocers, wine saloons, spirit merchants and brewers, for a population of fewer than , : The Mandarin. Non-Indigenous Australians experienced these same stressors, but Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people were times more likely to experience at least one of these stressors. Liquor licensing and community action in regional and remote Australia: a review of recent initiatives. University of Western Australia • Suicide.

      Indigenous Australians should have access to the same range of options as non-Indigenous Australians, and there is a strong argument for additional options given the disproportionate level of alcohol-related harms experienced among this population. However, barriers to treatment have been identified and Indigenous Australians are not accessing.   Introduction. KPMG was engaged by the Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet (DPMC) to conduct an independent review of the first three years of operation of the Stronger Futures in the Northern Territory Act () (‘the Stronger Futures Act’ or ‘the Act’), with a focus on the effectiveness of the special measures under the Act, namely: Tackling Alcohol Abuse; Land Reform; and.


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Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation by Deirdre Bourbon Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation. [Deirdre Bourbon; Sherry Saggers; Dennis Gray; National Centre for Research into the Prevention of Drug Abuse.] -- Review of liquor Australian licensing legislation and its relation to harm minimisation and Indigenous community interests; background to the report; harm minimisation and the context of alcohol.

Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing restrictions Article in Addiction 95(10) November with 56 Reads How we measure 'reads'. Indigenous Australian alcohol and other drug issues: research from the National Drug Institute.

Brook Sputore, Deirdre Bourbon --Indigenous Australians and Liquor Licensing Restrictions, Dennis Gray --Aboriginal wellbeing and liquor licensing legislation in Western Australia, Dennis Gray, Mary Drandich. Beating the grog: an evaluation of the Tennant Creek liquor licensing restrictions Dennis Gray, Sherry Saggers, David Atkinson, Brooke Sputore, Deirdre Bourbon 17 3.

Indigenous Australians and Liquor Licensing Restrictions Dennis Gray 29 4. Aboriginal wellbeing and liquor licensing legislation in File Size: KB. Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation. Perth: National Center for Research into Prevention of Drug Abuse, Curtin University of Technology.

Google ScholarCited by: The repeal of this legislation saw a rapid increase in indigenous alcohol consumption and contributed to many of the problems faced by indigenous Australians today. In recent years, efforts have been made to try and curb indigenous drinking, with the Queensland government, in association with rural indigenous communities, setting up Alcohol.

National Drug Research Institute at Curtin University of Technology—a ‘centre of Gray D. Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing restrictions (invited and refereed editorial) Addiction – Bourbon D, Saggers, S, Gray D. Indigenous Australians and Liquor Licensing Related Legislation.

Perth: National Centre for. First Taste: How Indigenous Australians learnt about grog $ Add to cart; Fresh Recipes Book $ Add to cart; Managing Alcohol withdrawal with CIWA-Ar $ Add to cart; Myth Busting Alcohol $ Add to cart; Stemming the tide of alcohol: Liquor licensing and the public interest $ Add to cart; The Merry-Go-Round of Addiction.

Drinking, Indigenous policy and social enterprise In this book, I set out to examine the centuries-long project to constrain and moderate—to ‘civilise’—the drinking behaviour of Indigenous Australians; in doing so, I found that the story extended in several different directions.

It led me into a socio-historical study of drinking and. This led to a drop in the rate ratio from to Although the age-standardised hospitalisation rates for mental disorders due to alcohol among Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander women are approximately two-thirds lower than among Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander men, most of the decline occurred within the male population.

Indigenous Australians and liquor licensing legislation, Curtin University of Technology, Perth. Brady M (). Where the beer truck stopped: drinking in a northern Australian town, North Australia Research Unit, Darwin.

Brady M (). Heavy metal: the social meaning of petrol sniffing in Australia, Aboriginal Studies Press, Canberra. But 72% of the non-Indigenous population actually drank alcohol, while only 62% of the Indigenous population did. One common stereotype of Indigenous Australians is that they all drink alcohol to excess.

But the reality is that a smaller percentage of Aborigines drink alcohol than do other Australians. — Mick Dodson & Toni Bauman. Two studies measured community support for additional liquor licensing restrictions in Indigenous communities before and after implementation [53, 54].

Both studies found that support for the new. The Federal Register of Legislation (the Legislation Register) is the authorised whole-of-government website for Commonwealth legislation and related documents.

It contains the full text and details of the lifecycle of individual laws and the relationships between them. The Legislation Register is managed by the Office of Parliamentary Counsel. Addressing Indigenous complex health, housing and social inclusion issues through critical systems approaches to build workforce capacity An audit of AOD training and other WFD issues AOD Treatment Service Agencies Database.

Shakeshaft A, Clifford A, Shakeshaft M. Reducing alcohol related harm experienced by Indigenous Australians: Identifying opportunities for Indigenous primary health care services. Aust N Z J Public Health ;34 Suppl 1:S41–5. Dir AL, Coskunpinar A, Cyders MA.

Welcome to Queensland’s legislation website, the official Queensland Government website providing access to authorised Queensland legislation and related information—Bills introduced, Acts as passed, subordinate legislation as made and point-in-time reprints (consolidations) of.

The case studies in this book offer the first detailed surveys of efforts to teach responsible drinking practices to Aboriginal people by installing canteens in remote communities, and of the purchase of public hotels by Indigenous groups in attempts both to control sales of alcohol and to create social enterprises by redistributing profits for the community good.

One consequence of this distribution of Indigenous research effort is that the deleterious impact of alcohol on the health of individual Indigenous Australians, and on the social functioning of their communities, has been well documented.

In terms of drinking patterns, Indigenous Australians are approximately twice as likely to consume Cited by: 24/7: Work-Related Alcohol & Drug Use National Forum Start Date: End Date: Contact Person: Assoc Professor Ken Pidd More info.

Indigenous Australians gallery The exhibition had five core themes explored through multimedia, art, cultural material and collection objects.

These extended family relationships are the core of Indigenous kinship systems that are central to the way culture is passed on and society is organised.

"All people with the same skin.Responsible Service of Alcohol (RSA) Learn to serve alcohol in a responsible manner in compliance with relevant liquor legislation. Explains the problems associated with excessive alcohol consumption and provides strategies to refuse service and prevent problems before they occur.

Accredited by Liquor Licensing Victoria.The Briefing e-Book provides an outline of key issues, organised by portfolio, from the 58th Parliament. The e-Book includes links to major legislation, reports, committee inquiries and Library publications. Due to the size of the briefing book, no HTML version has been supplied.