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World Hepatitis Day, observed on July 28 every year, aims to raise global awareness of hepatitis and encourage preventioRead more
National Aboriginal and Islander Children’s Day (NAICD) is a celebration of Indigenous children and is held on 4 AugusRead more
The International Day of the World’s Indigenous People was first proclaimed by the General Assembly in December 1994,Read more
Hepatitis C in Drug and Alcohol Settings Education Program This Education Program is designed to support clinical staRead more
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National Sorry Day is a significant day for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples, and particularly for Stolen Generations survivors.
The idea of holding a ‘Sorry Day’ was first mentioned as one of the 54 recommendations of the Bringing them home report, which was tabled in Parliament on 26 May 1997. This report was the result of a two year National Inquiry into the forcible removal of Indigenous children from their families, communities and cultural identity.
On 26 May 1998 the first ‘Sorry Day’ was held in Sydney, it is now commemorated across Australia, with many thousands of people participating in memorials and commemorative events, in honour of the Stolen Generations.