|Author||Cripps, Kyllie; Miller, Leanne; Saxton-Barney, Jody|
|Source/Publisher||Indigenous Law Centre, University of New South Wales|
Often service providers find Indigenous victims of violence with disabilities as a group ‘too hard to handle’. In Victoria, assistance to that group is likely to be unavailable or inappropriate in meeting the needs. The paper discusses the functionality of partnerships between disability, family violence and community sectors, and the need to address the deficiency in services available for this vulnerable group in our communities. It particularly focuses on Indigenous perspectives of the meanings associated with the term ‘partnership’, and the most appropriate processes needed to make ‘partnerships’ functional and sustainable for better service delivery for Indigenous people with disabilities who are also victims of violence.
This document has been sourced from the Indigenous Law Bulletin, previously known as the Aboriginal Law Bulletin, database published on Austlii (http://www.austlii.edu.au/au/journals/IndigLawB/). AustLII advises that it is not the copyright owner of the source documents published on AustLII and is not able to give permission for reproduction of those source documents (refer copyright policy disclaimer dated October 2010). Queries about copyright should be referred to the publisher - the Indigenous Law Centre and the University of New South Wales.