By B H Hunter
This monograph offers the peer-reviewed complaints of the CAEPR convention on Indigenous Socioeconomic results: Assessing contemporary proof, held on the Australian nationwide college in August 2005. It offers the newest proof on Indigenous financial and social prestige, and relatives and group existence, and discusses its implications for presidency coverage. the main target of this quantity is on analysing the 2002 nationwide Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Survey (NATSISS) outputs and concerns approximately tips on how to interpret the knowledge. It additionally deals a few review of adjustments in Indigenous social stipulations through the years and examines how Indigenous humans fared vis-?-vis different Australians in different statistical collections. The dialogue of the extensive Indigenous coverage context through 3 renowned Indigenous Australians—Larissa Berhendt, Tom Calma, and Geoff Scott—explores various views.
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Extra info for Assessing the Evidence on Indigenous Socioeconomic Outcomes
For more information, see the National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Survey CURF Technical Paper (ABS 2005b). The strength of the 2002 NATSISS data set is that the broad range of socioeconomic variables enables the exploration of associations among different outcomes, including analysis of multiple disadvantage. To this end, the ABS is engaging in a number of collaborative research projects to examine different topics, including self-assessed health, victimisation and cultural issues.
Conclusion Without pre-empting the directions that discussions at this conference might take, we conclude with just a few complex issues of statistics and Indigenous public policy for consideration over the next two days. Historically, the NATSISS instrument was established at a time when there was a recognised dearth of official statistics to document the socioeconomic situation of Indigenous Australians, though this is not to deny the importance of the five-yearly census—especially for comparison with the general population.
Further, the results of tests of statistical significance are shown in selected tables in the main report and web-based spreadsheets, to inform users of the statistical significance of differences between estimates, for example in the measures of change over time or between the Indigenous and non-Indigenous populations. Since the Indigenous population has a younger age structure than the non-Indigenous population, use of age-standardisation is sometimes appropriate when comparing estimates from the two populations.
Assessing the Evidence on Indigenous Socioeconomic Outcomes by B H Hunter