This is a history of Queensland’s early European settlement that I was never taught. The novel documents an era during the 1800s when pastoralists claimed millions of hectares of Queensland’s interior for cattle and sheep grazing. When Aborigines objected, speared a sheep or approached waterholes they’d used for thousands of years, graziers either demanded the native police “disperse” the Aborigines or killed most of the tribe themselves.
This is a difficult truth, revealing massacre after massacre of thousands of Aborigines perpetrated by white settlers and/or native police while the state government turned a blind eye because many of the government officials had vested interests in the grazier properties.
A must read for those who don’t want a glossed over version of history.
If you’re interested in the financial bubble that burst across the world during 2002 to 2008 then this book will interest you. As well, if you’re no financial expert with a grip on the jargon, this is a must read.
Lewis’ journey examines, not only the United States’ debacle, but he travels to Iceland, Greece, Ireland and Germany to unlock the mystery of why these countries suffered the worst.
Journalist, Tanya Talaga chronicles the lives and deaths of seven First Nation teens in Thunder Bay who lost their lives after moving from remote Ontario communities to attend secondary school in the city.
In this non-fiction account, we learn about life in Thunder Bay for First Nation teens; about the parents and First Nation communities who come together to search for the children when they disappear; and their contact with police and how the Thunder Bay RCMP handle each case.
This is a well written, must read for all Canadians so we grasp the systemic culture within the police force, the community, and the government at large.
In a world where a high percentage of marriages end in divorce, it’s surprising that books of this genre haven’t been published before. No wonder Dundurn Press snapped up this practical guide to surviving a divorce and bringing up children who live part time in two separate homes. Continue reading “Karen L. Kristjanson’s — Co-Parenting from the inside out *****”