• Organisations
  • For service to advancing higher education as an academic, researcher and administrator, and to the community through leadership roles in organisations addressing significant public health and social policy issues. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to the entertainment and television industry as the creator and producer of television programs depicting national cultural identity, to the promotion of Australia internationally, and to the community through philanthropic contributions to a range of organisations. (wikipedia.org)
  • For distinguished service to the Parliament of Australia, particularly as Prime Minister and through contributions to economic and social policy reform, fostering and promoting Australia's interests internationally, and the development of significant philanthropic links between the business sector, arts and charitable organisations. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to business and commerce through strategic leadership and promotion of corporate social responsibility, to the arts through executive roles and philanthropy, and to the community, particularly through contributions to organisations supporting youth. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to the business sector through visionary leadership and promotion of corporate social responsibility, and to the community through involvement with and support for a range of artistic, charitable and educational organisations. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to business, particularly through leadership and executive roles in the retail sector and a range of allied organisations, and to the community. (wikipedia.org)
  • FIDO was Australia's first internet-based volunteering service which partners skilled volunteers with not-for-profit organisations. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to the Parliament of Australia, and to the rural and regional communities of central west New South Wales, particularly through support for a range of Indigenous, disability and health service organisations. (wikipedia.org)
  • Australian
  • NITV is celebrating Race Week by collaborating with leading Australian photographer, Stuart Miller, to present a photo essay of portraits of Indigenous Australian Muslims. (nit.com.au)
  • Indigenous children are three times more likely to be admitted to Australian intensive care units with life-threatening infections than non-Indigenous children - and a bigger proportion die despite life support, new research has found. (nit.com.au)
  • The study found that 73 per cent of Indigenous men and 86 per cent of Indigenous women in prison had a mental disorder, compared with the 20 per cent prevalence in the Australian community. (turtleisland.org)
  • For service to the law, particularly as Commonwealth Solicitor-General, through the provision of advice on matters of national interest and the international promotion of Australian legal services and education. (wikipedia.org)
  • Once they had arrived in Perth, Vatskalis found that his Greek qualifications were not recognised, and was forced to start again, beginning a degree in environmental health at Curtin University, where he also joined the Australian Labor Party. (wikipedia.org)
  • After graduating in 1985, he worked as an environmental health officer and surveyor in the Western Australian towns of Port Hedland and Wanneroo from 1986 to 1993. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1996 Hildyard began working for the South Australian branch of the Australian Services Union (ASU), where she was elected Assistant Secretary in 2006 and later Secretary in 2009. (wikipedia.org)
  • peoples
  • Its goals are to obtain self-determination of peoples, defense and guarantee of indigenous lands, recovery of appreciation of indigenous culture, support for economic and social subsistence, and coordination with local and regional organizations. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1989, the Indigenous and Tribal Peoples Convention, 1989 (C169) was written with the purpose of revising it. (wikipedia.org)
  • The convention maintains that indigenous and tribal peoples shall enjoy human rights and freedoms without discrimination, including gender discrimination. (wikipedia.org)
  • Darwin
  • The overarching design of the service was carried out by Darwin-based Convergence e-Business Solutions. (ac3.com.au)
  • He also holds a Diploma in obstetrics and gynaecology from the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists, as well as a Master of Public Administration from the John F. Kennedy School of Government of Harvard University, a Master of Public Policy from Charles Darwin University and a Master of Philosophy in Public Health from the University of Sydney. (wikipedia.org)
  • populations
  • Its primary focus is to recognize and protect the cultural, religious, civil and social rights of indigenous and tribal populations within an independent country, and to provide a standard framework for addressing the economic issues that many of these groups face. (wikipedia.org)
  • considering that there exist in various independent countries indigenous and other tribal and semi-tribal populations which are not yet integrated into the national community and. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1. The indigenous and tribal populations shall not be removed without their free consent from their historical territories except regarding national laws, national security issues, national economic development, or for the health of the indigenous populations. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1982, he represented Australia at the first session of the United Nations Working Group on Indigenous Populations, held in Geneva. (wikipedia.org)
  • Centers
  • The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services has issued a request for information on potential contractors that can help the agency update and maintain a web-based data system that support. (executivebiz.com)
  • 1985
  • In 1985, the abortion law passed in Ghana allowed for legal and safe abortion by a qualified medical practitioner for pregnancies that resulted from rape or incest, if the pregnancy threatens the life of the woman or her physical or mental health, or if there is substantial risk that the fetus would suffer from a serious physical anomaly or devastating disease. (wikipedia.org)
  • area
  • A mobile health service for isolated areas in the Peel region of Western Australia (WA) has been developed as a joint initiative of the Peel Health Foundation, GP Down South and the South Metropolitan Area Health Service. (edu.au)
  • With such a vast and remote area to cover, reliable communications and secure access to medical health records at all clinics was critical to the delivery of an accessible, quality health service for the Aboriginal communities. (ac3.com.au)
  • However, owing partly to his name recognition (Prime's service area covered most of the electorate), Andren won the seat after Labor's preferences flowed overwhelmingly to him, taking 63 percent of the two-candidate vote. (wikipedia.org)
  • support
  • Medical teams also provide mobile health services and nutritional support to those in need in remote rural areas. (asiantribune.com)
  • No software component of the service is located at the clinics so, there is no need to provide any support at the actual clinics, other than basic PC maintenance. (ac3.com.au)
  • ManTech International has received a potential $20 million subcontract from Liberty IT Solutions to provide support services to the Department of Veterans Affairs' Office of Informatio. (executivebiz.com)
  • He was Minister for Business and Economic Development, Minister for Regional Development, Minister for Defence Support, Minister for Sport and Recreation, Minister for Essential Services, Minister for Health, Minister for Mines and Energy, Minister for Primary Industries and Fisheries and Minister for Children and Families. (wikipedia.org)
  • culturally sensitive
  • The Health InfoNet respects such culturally sensitive issues, but, for technical reasons, it has not been possible to provide materials in a way that prevents access by a person of the other gender. (edu.au)
  • Nutrition
  • He co-authored Let's Go Turkey in 2001 before joining the World Bank Group's Health Nutrition and Population section in Washington DC. (wikipedia.org)
  • created in 1978
  • The Cree Health Board was created in 1978 in the wake of the signing of the James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement between the Quebec Cree and the Government of Quebec in 1975. (wikipedia.org)
  • community
  • This paper explores Indigenous people's access to eye health services at a community level. (apo.org.au)
  • For service to the Catholic Church in Australia, particularly as Archbishop of Brisbane, and to the community through the promotion of ecumenical dialogue. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to medicine as a specialist in infectious diseases, particularly in the field of virology, as an administrator and educator, and to the community of South Australia through the establishment of the Coriole Music Festival. (wikipedia.org)
  • For service to the community as a leader in policy reform and administration in the New South Wales public sector, particularly through the coordination of whole-of-government program initiatives. (wikipedia.org)
  • program
  • Kevadiya has chosen ORBCOMM to deliver asset tracking and monitoring devices and satellite and cellular communications services for a Department of Veterans Affairs-run program that offers t. (executivebiz.com)
  • care
  • Local sources confirmed that there never were any governmental health care facilities in many remote villages. (asiantribune.com)
  • While physical mail comes in once a week, the AC3-hosted system enables health workers to receive pathology data electronically, lodge Medicare claims online and provide value-added patient health care. (ac3.com.au)
  • The new health system has improved clinical quality and safety and provides health workers with the opportunity to value-add to patient health care around prevention, early intervention and opportunistic and planned care. (ac3.com.au)
  • The evaluation addresses the complex challenges of re-orienting services and systems to provide high quality chronic illness care. (apo.org.au)
  • In most communities, maternal-child health services coexist with traditional indigenous health care, and pregnant women in these rural areas may choose between modern medicine, herbalists, diviners, and spiritualists for care. (wikipedia.org)
  • The majority of women believe that antenatal care from a health professional is necessary to determine that their pregnancy is normal, to see that the fetus is well-positioned, to learn about when they were expected to deliver, to obtain a tetanus immunization, for the diagnosis and treatment of illnesses during pregnancy, and nutritional advice. (wikipedia.org)
  • The barriers to seeking antenatal care include travel time and distance from health care facilities, the high cost, and the inconvenient hours of operations of the clinics. (wikipedia.org)
  • Yellowtail served on many national health organizations and received many honors for her work, including the President's Award for Outstanding Nursing Health Care in 1962 and being honored in 1978 as the "Grandmother of American Indian Nurses" by the American Indian Nurses Association. (wikipedia.org)
  • infrastructure
  • citation needed] Despite these hiccups, he was widely seen to be an effective minister, and was subsequently appointed to three additional portfolios-Transport, Infrastructure and Essential Services in a reshuffle on 16 November. (wikipedia.org)
  • social
  • In a speech to a Social Determinants of Health Alliance forum in Sydney yesterday, he noted that income inequality is increasing in Australia, as in many other countries. (crikey.com.au)
  • Some of you might wonder why the head of the AMA is here to talk about the social determinants of health. (crikey.com.au)
  • I might add that one of the world's foremost authorities on the social determinants of health is a medical doctor. (crikey.com.au)
  • Sir Michael Marmot is a former President of the British Medical Association - my counterpart - and between 2005 and 2008 he was Chair of the World Health Organisation Commission on the Social Determinants of Health. (crikey.com.au)
  • In fact, it was his World Health Organisation Commission that, in 2008, released a major report calling on governments to take action to reduce health inequities by addressing the social determinants of health. (crikey.com.au)
  • The third principle was measuring the problem, evaluating action, expanding the knowledge base, developing the workforce, and raising public awareness about the social determinants of health. (crikey.com.au)
  • These core principles are a sound basis for taking action on the social determinants of health. (crikey.com.au)
  • The National Justice Project (NJP) is a not for profit legal service established to promote human rights, social justice and to fight against disadvantage and discrimination in Australia through strategic legal action, effective advocacy and communication. (wikipedia.org)
  • Wesley Ellsworth Culver had a strong commitment to humanitarian service and promoting peace and social justice in the United States and around the world. (wikipedia.org)
  • programs
  • For service to medicine, particularly in the field of cancer treatment and research and through the development of innovative policy, improved public awareness and service delivery programs. (wikipedia.org)
  • government's
  • She joined fellow Southern suburbs MPs Nat Cook and Chris Picton to oppose the government's proposed changes to emergency department services at the Noarlunga Hospital. (wikipedia.org)
  • He rebelled against the government's assimilation policies during his school years, and then joined the campaign for indigenous land rights. (wikipedia.org)
  • Labor
  • From the mid-17th century there was a growing shortage of indigenous labor in the lower Amazon, in part due to smallpox epidemics, and settlers began raiding the upper Amazon and the Rio Negro to capture slaves, massacring those who resisted. (wikipedia.org)
  • clinic
  • Our medical officers are frequently responsible for two to three clinics and now they can access patient records from any clinic," said David Busuttil, Corporate Services Manager, Nganampa Health Council. (ac3.com.au)
  • tribal
  • She served on an advisory committee for the Division of Indian Health (DIH) to assist sanitation engineers in relaying to tribal members the importance of hygiene and sanitation in combating disease. (wikipedia.org)
  • access
  • The intention is to bring these villagers to the relief camps by denying them access to health facilities, water and nutritious food. (asiantribune.com)
  • Its employees, Aboriginal health workers, nurses and medical officers, require 24/7 access to highly-confidential patient and medical data that must be kept secure. (ac3.com.au)
  • This provides health workers with access to patient information from any of Nganampa Health Council's clinics. (ac3.com.au)
  • The Nganampa Health clinics access the centrally hosted service via NetLeverage's ThinPoint. (ac3.com.au)
  • organisation
  • noting that these standards [of this convention] have been framed with the co-operation of the United Nations, the Food and Agriculture Organisation of the United Nations, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation and the World Health Organisation, at appropriate levels and in their respective fields, and that it is proposed to seek their continuing co-operation in promoting and securing the application of these standards. (wikipedia.org)
  • young
  • During this time, he established the Hunger Corps, which provided young adults with opportunities for volunteer service to aid famine victims. (wikipedia.org)
  • years
  • Nearly 1400 villages in the remotest areas of Dantewada were never reached by governmental health services since 60 years of independence. (asiantribune.com)
  • For two years, she worked on the reservation to modernize the health services offered to her tribe and fight the forced sterilization of Native American women. (wikipedia.org)