Noel Pearson Analysis
He is descent of the Bagaarrmugu clan on his father’s side and Guggu Yalanji clan on his mother’s side. He holds a History and Law degree at Sydney University. His thesis has been published in “Maps Dreams History”, by the History Department of the University of Sydney (Griffith University, 2016). Pearson has been an activist from his young days, defending everything related to Aboriginal topics. He has written some important articles such as ‘The light on the hill’, which focuses on his vision about Indigenious policy and books as ‘Radical Hope: Education / Equality in Australia’, ‘Up from the mission, Selected Writings’ and ‘A rightful place race, recognition and more complete commonwealth’. This document focuses on his work as advocate for indigenous peoples’ rights and changes in the Indigenous policy; it also covers his foundation The Cope York Institute, and his support to Australian nuclear and mining industries in Aboriginal …show more content…
However, the Government has seemed blind for a long time about the Aboriginal issues. It is time to face the reality, and do justice and recognise Aboriginal people in the constitution. It should be a move forward to evolve as society.
The public intellectual has written a lot a books and essays that give better ideas about the Aboriginal issues. One book is ‘Radical Hope’ where he claims that with education is possible to transform children that live in disadvantages and the importance the keep their culture.
Teacher performance means to get effective instruction. His essay focuses on the huge challenge of providing a quality education for indigenous children in mainstream, while at the same time trying to preserve a dying indigenous culture (O 'Brien, 2009).
Education is the fundamental challenge, the Cape York Institute works hardly to achieve it, and Pearson has spent more than 10 years just sitting on the ridges of education policy generally, indigenous education and mainstream education policy. Education will ensure a future for Aboriginal children where they are able to enjoy the fruits of participating in the Australian mainstream whilst keeping their culture, heritage and their traditional