Conflict, Politics and Crime: Aboriginal Communities and the Police

By Chris Cunneen | Go to book overview
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Notes

CHAPTER 1 INTRODUCTION
1
For example, see New South Wales Office of the Ombudsman (1995); Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission (1991); and Amnesty International (1993).
2
In addition to the reports of the Royal Commission into Aboriginal Deaths in Custody, other significant national reports include the Australian Law Reform Commission's The Recognition of Aboriginal Customary Law (ALRC 1986); the Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission's National Inquiry into Racist Violence (HREOC 1991); the House of Representatives Standing Committee on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Affairs' Justice Under Scrutiny (1994); the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Commission's Three Years On (ATSIC 1995a); a report by Cunneen and McDonald (1997a), Keeping Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander People Out of Custody for the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Commission; and the Office of the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Justice Commission's (1996) report Deaths in Custody 1989– 1996.
3
See R v Lowe (1827) Supreme Court of New South Wales, unreported; R v Ballard (1829) Supreme Court of New South Wales, unreported; R v Murrell (1836) Legge 72; R v Bon Jon (1841) Supreme Court of New South Wales, Willis, J, 18 September 1841, unreported; R v Wedge [1976] 1 NSWLR 581; R v Archie Glass, Supreme Court of New South Wales, SulleyJ, 22 January 1993, unreported; R v Jacky, Supreme Court of New South Wales, Campbell J, 10 June 1993, unreported; Walker v New South Wales (1994) 182 CLR 45. For discussion of these cases see McRae et al. (1997, pp. 157–60), Cunneen and Libesman (1995, pp. 27–8), Reynolds (1996, Chapter 1)

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