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Changing the Narrative in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Research

Four Cooperative Research Centres and the Lowitja Institute: The story so far
We support the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander researchers of tomorrow (photo courtesy QIMR Berghofer)

The Lowitja Institute Board

Mr Selwyn Button, Dr Tamara Mackean, Ms Pat Anderson AO (Chair), Ms June Oscar AO, Professor Peter Buckskin PSM, Mr Russell Taylor (some directors absent)

NHMRC–Lowitja Institute Research Translation Symposium 2017

Professor Anne Kelso AO, the Hon Ken Wyatt AM MP, Mr Romlie Mokak

GLOBAL COLLABORATIONS

Some 154 million Indigenous and tribal peoples included in the The Lancet–Lowitja Institute Global Collaboration – Indigenous and tribal peoples’ health: A population study.

Our international links

Keynote speakers from the Lowitja Institute International Indigenous Health and Wellbeing Conference with our CEO

Our partners

Participants Forum, June 2017

The Lowitja Institute award winners 2016

L–R: Dr Lisa Whop, Assoc. Professor Gail Garvey, Assoc. Professor Roxanne Bainbridge

Our Patron

Dr Lowitja O'Donoghue AC CBE DSG
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard -
Saturday, August 26, 2017 - 7:00pm to 9:30pm
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard

Enjoy today's hits performed live by Tracy Huffman at Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard.

Grape Harvesting Party
Sunday, August 27, 2017 - 8:00am to 12:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard -
Sunday, August 27, 2017 - 2:00pm to 4:00pm
Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard

Enjoy wine while you paint at Tipple Hill Winery Vineyard. Pre-paid reservation is required. The cost includes all supplies needed to complete the project, step-by-step instructions from Angie Carmack and a free beverage of your choice.

Delectable Cupcake Release-Labor Day Picnic Cupcakes
Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 11:00am to Sunday, September 3, 2017 - 5:00pm
Weston Wine Company

Looking for a festive treat for your Labor Day party thatwill be the hit of the party? Pick up a few of our Labor Day Picnic Cupcakes!They’re only $1.99/each, $10.99 for a 6-pack or $19.99/dozen! Feel free tocall us at (816) 386-2345 to pre-purchase your cupcakes as they’re onlyavailable while supplies last. No reservations are needed for our standardwine tasting - just stop by during business hours to tantalize your tastebuds! Event URL: http://www.westonwinecompany.com

Stone Hill Winery Harvest Festival
Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 12:00pm to 5:00pm
Stone Hill Winery

Pumpkin painting, grape stomping photo op, and yummyfoods. Live music performed by the Shiloh Country Band from 1:00 p.m. –5:00 p.m. Event website

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Saturday, September 2, 2017 - 1:00pm to 4:00pm
Riverwood Winery

Relax with family and friends in Riverwood Winery's auditorium or outdoor patio (weather permitting) and enjoy live music by local artist, Jason Riley. Jason's unique, personal style highlights an improvisation-based approach utilizing "live" looping and technological effects - all accented by his exceptional stage presence, acclaimed work with acoustic and electric instruments and heartfelt tributes to his many musical influences.Stop in and have a glass of wine, whiskey or beer. RiverwoodWinery will have food trays available for purchase. No reservations are required to join in the fun. Uncork with live tunes and wine!

Caity Curry on May 2, 2018
Ricardo D. Martínez-Schuldt and Daniel E. Martínez, “Sanctuary Policies and City-Level Incidents of Violence, 1990 to 2010,” , 2017

While the federal effort to block funding to sanctuary cities is slowing down, states like Tennessee are developing their own bills to mandate local cooperation with federal immigration officers. There is contention over exactly what a sanctuary city is, and the guidelines for sanctuary look very different from place to place. The reason behind the initial push to defund sanctuary cities was concerns that surges of undocumented immigration lead to more crime, despite consistent research findings that immigration buckle ankle strap sandal Blue PARIS TEXAS 4iLmXIy
. A recent study by Ricardo D. Martínez-Schuldt and Daniel E. Martínez explores relationships among sanctuary cities, immigration, and violent crime rates.

Martínez-Schuldt and Martínez examine the impacts of sanctuary city policies on two types of crime: homicide and robbery. There are no official sources of sanctuary cities in the United States so the authors had to get creative, gathering lists from the National Immigration Law Center and other sources to determine which cities adopted sanctuary policies from 1990 to 2010. The authors include measures of both unauthorized Mexican immigrants and total immigrant population of cities to directly test the effects of immigration on violent crime.

Sanctuary policies may lead to more social integration and feelings of safety for immigrant communities, which could both reduce criminal activity and increase police cooperation in these neighborhoods.

In contrast to the common political rhetoric, increases in unauthorized Mexican immigrants were related to decreases in homicide, but only in sanctuary cities. The authors suggest sanctuary policies may lead to more social integration and feelings of safety for immigrant communities, which could both reduce criminal activity and increase police cooperation in these neighborhoods. These results remain the same even when accounting for a variety of other city characteristics that may influence crime, such as residential mobility and social disadvantage. Sanctuary policies may lead to more social integration and feelings of safety for immigrant communities, which could both reduce criminal activity and increase police cooperation in these neighborhoods.

Martínez-Schuldt and Martínez’s study demonstrates that much of the political valence around sanctuary cities and crime is unfounded. However, this political rhetoric around “crimmigration” mirrors the beliefs of many Americans. A 2017 Gallup poll found that 45 percent of respondents erroneously indicated that immigrants make crime worse. As this study shows, the link between immigration and crime is not true, and sanctuary policies may help to reduce violence in the cities that adopt them. In short, sanctuary cities may be safer than we think.

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