Professor Adrian Miller is of the Jirrbal people of North Queensland and is the Deputy Vice-President, Indigenous Engagement, BHP Chair of Indigenous Engagement and Director of the Centre for Indigenous Health Equity Research at CQUniversity. His previous appointments include Pro Vice-Chancellor Indigenous Leadership at Charles Darwin University, Academic Director of Indigenous Education and Research and Professor of Indigenous Research at Griffith University, Professor and Head of School at Southern Cross University, Founding Head of the Department of Indigenous Studies at Macquarie University and Deputy Head of School at James Cook University.
During the past 22 years in higher education, his experience has been in management, leadership, academic program development, teaching and research. Professor Miller has a research track record in competitive grants with both the Australian Research Council (ARC) and National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) grant schemes totalling over $10 million.
The highly collaborative way he has undertaken research has contributed to intellectual and methodological developments in health and education fields. Professor Miller is an Associate Investigator working with other researchers in the Key Populations research area in APPRISE.
- Adaptation of the First Few Hundred protocol for infectious disease events for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander populations
- Community perspectives on distributing an initially limited supply of vaccines in the event of an influenza pandemic
- First Nations Disaster Management Plans for COVID-19
- Privileging Aboriginal voices in infectious disease emergencies
- Engage, understand, listen and act: evaluation of Community Panels to privilege First Nations voices in pandemic planning and response in Australia
- Leading with local solutions to keep Yarrabah safe: a grounded theory study of an Aboriginal community-controlled health organisation’s response to COVID-19
- Letter to the Editor in response to the article by Borg et al
- Planning for and responding to pandemic influenza emergencies: it’s time to listen to, prioritize and privilege Aboriginal perspectives