All My Relations is a team of folks who care about representations, and how Native peoples are represented in mainstream media. Between us we have decades of experience working in and with Native communities, and writing and speaking about issues of representation.
The Henceforward is a podcast that considers relationships between Indigenous Peoples and Black Peoples on Turtle Island. Through this podcast series, we take an open and honest look at how these relationships can go beyond what has been constructed through settler colonialism and antiblackness, we investigate what our mutual obligations and possibilities for contingent collaboration are, and much much more. We aim to approach these charged questions with generosity and complexity. We reconsider the past and reimagine the future, in The Henceforward.
In this episode, LWL brings you an interview with Analú Lopez that is sure to wash away all those unwoke feelings of nationhood. Analú María López is a librarian, archivist, and photographer of Xi'úi (Pame) and Guachichil descent from Chichimec tribes of Mexico. In this interview, Analú and Babelito talk about the difference between decolonizing the world and creating anti-colonial gestures.
On Matriarch Movement, host Shayla Oulette Stonechild shares stories of Indigenous women, from Canada to Turtle Island and beyond. Through interviews where issues facing Indigenous women are brought to light, and with portraits that challenge the mainstream narrative around Indigenous identity, Matriarch Movement offers up a new category of Indigenous role models, to inspire the next seven generations.
Where is Cleo? Taken by child welfare workers in the 1970’s and adopted in the U.S., the young Cree girl’s family believes she was raped and murdered while hitchhiking back home to Saskatchewan. CBC news investigative reporter Connie Walker joins the search to find out what really happened to Cleo.
Welcome to Métis in Space -- the podcast where your hosts Molly and Chelsea drink a bottle of red wine and from a tipsy, decolonial perspective review a sci-fi movie or television episode featuring Indigenous peoples, tropes, and themes.
In 2018, a young Indigenous mother named Jermain Charlo left a bar in Missoula, Montana, and was never seen again. After two years and thousands of hours of investigative work, police believe they are close to solving the mystery of what happened to her. We go inside the investigation, tracking down leads and joining search parties through the dense mountains of the Flathead Reservation. As we unravel this mystery, the show examines what it means to be an Indigenous woman in America.
Words connect us. Words hurt us. Indigenous histories have been twisted by centuries of colonization. Host Kaniehti:io Horn brings us together to decolonize our minds– one word, one concept, one story at a time.
The award-winning documentary podcast This Land is back for season 2. Host Rebecca Nagle reports on how the far right is using Native children to attack American Indian tribes and advance a conservative agenda.
Unreserved is the radio space for Indigenous community, culture, and conversation. Host Rosanna Deerchild takes you straight into Indigenous Canada, from Halifax to Haida Gwaii, from Shamattawa to Ottawa, introducing listeners to the storytellers, culture makers and community shakers from across the country.
Please join Christopher Raab and Louise LoBello from Archives & Special Collections for a virtual visit to our library. Archives & Special Collections is an invaluable part of the our College Library. This timely program will explore how archives can be researched to better understand institutional history. This program will also specifically focus on what special documents we hold pertaining to land purchases in the 17th and 18th centuries, early deeds, and various Indian Treaties.
Yazzie Burkhart, B. (2004). What Coyote and Thales can teach us: An outline of American Indian epistemology. In A. Waters (Ed.), American Indian Thought: Philosophical Essays (pp. 15-26). Blackwell Pub.
Meyer, Manulani Aluli. (2008). "Indigenous and Authentic: Hawaiian Epistemology and the Triangulation of Meaning." In Handbook of Critical and Indigenous Methodologies, edited by Norman K. Denzin, Yvonna S. Lincoln, and Linda Tuhiwai Smith, 217-232. Los Angeles: Sage.
The Gibagadinamaagoom project dedicates itself to preserving and revitalizing Anishinaabemowin ('the Anishinaabe language') and culture to empower future generations. The site features chi-aah ya agg ('wisdom keepers') telling stories and teaching about traditional codes of conduct. Constructed in close consultation with elders from the Leech Lake, White Earth, and Fond du Lac bands, the site utilizes digital technology to enable the Anishinaabeg to recount their own history, in their own language, and on their own cultural terms.