Overcoming indigenous disadvantage - key indicators
Steering Committee for the Review of Government Service Provision
E-Publications; E-Books; PublicationNT
The OID report measures the wellbeing of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians, and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians have been actively involved in the development and production of the report. Section 1.1 describes the origins of the report, and section 1.2 describes its key objectives. Section 1.3 provides contextual information on the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander population. Section 1.4 includes a brief historical narrative to help put the information in the report into context. Section 1.5 summarises some recent developments in government policy that have influenced the report and section 1.6 provides further information on the Steering Committee and the OID Working Group that advises it.
"These reports generally uses the term ‘Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Australians’ to describe Australia’s first peoples and ‘non-Indigenous Australians’ to refer to Australians of other backgrounds, except where quoting other sources." Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people should be aware that this publication may contain images of deceased people.
Preliminaries -- Overview chapter -- Introduction -- The framework -- Key themes and interpretation -- COAG targets and headline indicators -- Governance, leadership and culture -- Early child development -- Education and training -- Healthy lives -- Economic participation -- Home environment -- Safe and supportive communities -- Outcomes for Torres Strait Islander people -- Measuring factors that improve outcomes -- Appendices.
Aboriginal Australians -- Ecoomic conditions; Aboriginal Australians -- Social conditions; Public welfare administration -- Australia; Aboriginal Australians -- Services for; Closing the Gap of Indigenous Disadvantage (Australia)
Australia. Productivity Commission for the Steering Committee for the Review of Government Service Provision
5 volumes (various pagings) : charts, colour map ; 30 cm.
9781740375917 (Print); 9781740375900 (PDF)
1448-9805 (Print); 2206-9704 (Online)
https://hdl.handle.net/10070/445153; https://hdl.handle.net/10070/445154; https://hdl.handle.net/10070/445156; https://hdl.handle.net/10070/445151
TABLE 11A.2.1 Table 11A.2.1 2014-15 2012-13 2008 2004-05 2002 Substance use for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people aged 18 years and over, by substance used, Australia, 2002, 2004 05, 2008, 2012-13 and 2014-15 (a), (b) (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f) (g) na Not available. Source : People who accepted the substance use form. Includes heroin, cocaine, petrol, LSD/synthetic hallucinogens, naturally occurring hallucinogens, ecstasy/designer drugs, and other inhalants. Includes methadone for non-medical purposes in 2008, 2012-13 and 2014-15. ABS (unpublished) National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Survey 2002, Cat no. 4714.0; ABS (unpublished) National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Survey 2004-05, Cat. no. 4715.0; ABS (unpublished) National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Survey 2008, Cat. no. 4714.0; ABS (unpublished) Australian Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Survey 2012-13 (2012-13 NATSIHS component); ABS (unpublished) 2014-15 National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Social Survey. Cells in this table have been randomly adjusted to avoid the release of confidential data. Discrepancies may occur between sums of the component items and totals. Estimates with a relative standard error of 25 per cent to 50 per cent should be used with caution; estimates with a relative standard error greater than 50 per cent are considered too unreliable for general use. This category comprises people who accepted the substance use form but did not state if they had ever used substances. Includes pain killers, tranquilisers and sleeping pills. Sum of components may be more than total as people may have reported more than one type of substance used. The substance use questions are comparable across the 2002, 2008 and 2014-15 NATSISS and the 2012-13 NATSIHS. However, when comparing between surveys, it should be noted that there are differences in the proportion of people who did not accept the substance use form (6 per cent in 2002, 9 per cent in 2008, 5 per cent in 2012-13 and 9 per cent in 2014-15). Also, in 2014-15, people were only asked about their use of substances in the last 12 months and not whether they had ever used substances. OVERCOMING INDIGENOUS DISADVANTAGE 2016 ATTACHMENT TABLES PAGE 2 of TABLE 11A.2.1
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