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Permits are required by all visitors to the APY Lands, and for employees to remain in residence on the APY Lands.

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APY have been included in the telecommunication upgrades across the lands Print E-mail

26 June 2015

I am pleased to announce that after many discussions and much  lobbying. The APY have been included in the telecommunication upgrades across the lands. APY lands will receive 6 new towers. The Anangu across the lands will soon have access to information and technology that the rest of the world take for granted.

Federal government should be congratulated for supporting such a crucial decision. It will enable all our children to engage with the world. Ex American president Benjamin Franklin once said: “We live on an islet of all that is known, surrounded by a sea of infinite possibility”. We in the APY, will soon have access to the shores of that sea.

Statement Regarding Bernard Singer Print E-mail

12 January 2015

The chairman of APY, Bernard Singer has resigned after ten years service to Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara.

The resignation is effective immediately.

Mr Singer says he leaves the APY organisation with a heavy heart, but needs to concentrate on his family. Mr Singer has recently lost two members of his immediate family, his mother to illness and his 15-year old son in a tragic car accident.

“I have served Anangu for ten years, it is time now for me to spend time with my family, so that we can grieve our losses in private,” said Mr Singer.

APY Land Management delegates attend the World Parks Congress Print E-mail

November 2014

In November 2014, four APY delegates attended the World Parks Congress in Sydney. Tingila Young, Winima Ken, Brent Lores and Jen Grindrod from APY’s Land Management team attended the once-in-ten-years Congress with the support of the Australian Government.

Land Management rangers learn about monitoring Nganamara Print E-mail

October 2014

October is Nganamara (Malleefowl, Leipoa ocellata) month for APY Land Management. Nganamara are a flightless bird endemic to Australia which is listed as vulnerable under both the Australian Government’s Environmental Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act and South Australian National Parks and Wildlife Act. They were once common across the rangelands and woodlands of Australia but their numbers and range are now much diminished due to habitat loss and feral predator pressure. Like the rest of Australia, Nganamara numbers have dramatically reduced across the APY Lands.

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