Since Kevin Rudd's national apology to the Stolen Generation, the number of Indigenous children in care across Australia has increased by 65 per cent. "There's always somebody for someone in care. You just have to take the time and invest energy in finding that person. An Aboriginal child's community is around their family. So you know, non-Aboriginal see a family as in mum and dad, brothers and sisters and aunties and uncles and maybe a grandparent whereas an Aboriginal family is about the whole extended family. So it's about whose mum's connected to, whose mum's cousins because they're the families, they're the aunties, they're the uncles, they're the mums and the dads that take the place of the parents when the parents aren't able to. So it's about wrapping a whole community around a child. So when we talk about an Aboriginal child being in care and doesn't have any family, I challenge that all the time." - Ann Oakley, founder of Kinship Connection.