During the winter holiday period in 2012, I was fortunate enough to participate in a legal internship organised by the Aurora Native Title Internship Program, which is designed to introduce legal, anthropology and some social science (archaeology, cultural heritage, environmental management, huma
During the 2015 Winter break I decided to make the most of my spare time and spend it doing something constructive. This meant applying for a five-week legal internship through the Aurora Internship Program.
Four years of learning the black and white letter law from dusty textbooks could not have prepared me for the challenging yet rewarding experience of interning at the Aboriginal Legal Service (ALS).
Even now I can’t believe how quickly my Aurora Project internship with the Law and Justice Section of the North Australian Aboriginal Justice Agency (NAAJA) passed. Time flies when you are having fun – and also when you’re busy – two things I happened to be during my internship.
While most of my law chums were completing clerkships and legal work experience during university breaks, I found this time to be the alibi needed to jump on a plane for some indulgent globetrotting. I hadn’t travelled everywhere, but it was on my list.
During the winter break I undertook a five-week internship at the South Australian Native Title Services (SANTS) as part of the Aurora Native Title Internship Program.
I completed an 8 week internship with the South Australian Native Title Service (SANTS) as part of the Aurora Internship Program.
I undertook my six week legal placement as part of the Aurora Native Title Internship Program with the South Australian Native Services [SANTS] during the summer 2012/13 round.
In my penultimate year of study, I applied to undertake a native title focussed internship as part of the Aurora Internship Program.
During February and March of 2013, I was involved in a six-week Aurora placement at South Australian Native Title Services (SANTS).