As the G11 summit is approaching on November 10, Australian Eastern Time, Aboriginal activists have also joined the parade, and Brisbane is also equipped with more than a thousand police forces.

The Brisbane Aboriginal Sovereign Embassy (Brisbane Aboriginal Sovereign Embassy) on Sunday prepared their G20 summit protest for Aboriginal rights. As many as 200 Aboriginal activists participated in a traditional welcome ceremony held in Musgrave Park in southern Brisbane on Sunday afternoon.

This group of indigenous activists prepared banners and posters for yesterday’s march and will use them in protests in support of indigenous rights and decolonization.

And shortly before the protest, 100 anti-poverty activists sat on deck chairs on the Brisbane River for peaceful demonstrations.

With the influx of world leaders into Brisbane, this week, there will be hundreds of surveillance cameras in the airport, main roads, and CBD, and even police helicopters will have cameras.

Katarina Carroll, Assistant Superintendent of Queensland, said that the staff of the new G20 command center will monitor the urban area around the clock.

Approximately 6000 police forces, including 1500 from the interstate and New Zealand, will patrol the area until November 11.

Authorities call Brisbane's central area a safe area, and strict security protections will be implemented in the hotels where leaders of various countries stay and the summit meetings.

In the G20 (Safety and Security) Act, the police have the right to search for suspected prohibited items, such as guns, knives, explosives, and even eggs, kites, and glass jars, in controlled areas.

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