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Understanding Aboriginal Identity
 
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Understanding Aboriginal Identity explores the complex issue of self-identification for Aboriginal people. Today, Aboriginal identity remains inextricably linked with past government legislation and the continued stereotyping of Aboriginal people in the media and Canadian history. From a Metis farm in rural Alberta, to the offices of Canada’s leading scholars, Understanding Aboriginal Identity examines the factors that shape who we are. To order this video please go to www.bearpaweducation.ca/videos
Views: 63306 BearPaw Legal
Slavery and Global Public History Conference: Facing or Deflecting the Past in Exhibitions
 
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Saturday, Session 1 Publics, as much as historians and large cultural institutions, define how difficult history is remembered or forgotten. Smaller and independent sites and communities increasingly tell local stories of slavery and history that reflect local public memory and desires to remember or disremember a specific past. Speakers: Mary N. Elliott, Museum Specialist, The Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture Michael Frazier, African Burial Ground National Monument, National Park Service Meredith Hardy, Archeologist, Southeast Archaeological Center, National Park Service Ibrahima Thiaw, Associate Professor of Archaeology at the Institut Fondamental d’Afrique Noire (IFAN), University Cheikh Anta Diop of Dakar, Senegal Jennifer Tosch, Founder of Black Heritage Tours, The Netherlands & New York State Moderator: Françoise N. Hamlin, Associate Professor of Africana Studies and History, Brown University December 3, 2016 Brown University
Views: 658 Brown University
The Impact of Caribbean Culture on America
 
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This event focuses on celebrating the artistry, heritage, and history centered around the Caribbean.
Views: 8888 The Obama White House
Korean Cultural Policy
 
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This video was originally created to illustrate a lecture I was giving via Skype, however, I decided to make it public. The videos of mask dance drama and all photos except of craft arts are my own. The video of Yi Maebang's dance, Namdo Minyo, Gagok, and Daegeum Sanjo were downloaded from the internet and are used here for illustrative and educational purposes only. ------------------------------------------------------------------ The Republic of Korea's items on the UNESCO list of Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity can be found at this link: http://www.unesco.org/culture/ich/en/state/republic-of-korea-KR?info=elements-on-the-lists. Accessed on 9/7/2016. Background Reading: Atkins, E. Taylor. Primitive Selves: Koreana in the Japanese Colonial Gaze, 1910-1945. Los Angeles: University of California Press, 2010. Hesselink, Nathan. Contemporary Directions: Korean Folk Music Engaging the Twentieth Century and Beyond. Berkeley, CA: Intstitute of East Asian Studies, University of California, Berkeley, 2001. ———. "Of Drums and Men: Glimpses into the Making of a Human Cultural Asset." Korea Journal (Autumn 1998): 292-326. ———. Samulnori: Contemporary Korean Drumming and the Rebirth of Itinerant Performance Culture. Chicago: Chicago University Press, 2012. Howard, Keith. Perspectives on Korean Music: Intangible Cultural Properties as Icons of Identity. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing, 2006. Jeon, Kyungwook. Korean Mask Dance Dramas: Their History and Structural Principles. Seoul, Korea: Youlhwadang, 2005. Kendall, Laurel, ed. Consuming Korean Tradition in Early and Late Modernity: Commodification, Tourism, and Performance. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press, 2011. ———. "Intangible Traces and Material Things: The Performance of Heritage Handicraft." Acta Koreana 17, no. 2 (2014): 537-55. Lee, Byoung-ok [Yi Byeong-ok]. Korean Folk Dance. Seoul: Korea Foundation, 2008. Maliangkay, Roald. "Choosing the Right Folk: The Appointment of 'Human Cultural Properties' in Korea." In Folksong: Tradition, Revival and Re-Creation. 95-107. Aberdeen: University of Aberdeen, Elphinstone Institute, 2004. Pai, Hyung Il. Heritage Management in Korea and Japan: The Politics of Antiquity and Identity. Korean Studies of the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies. edited by Clark Sorensen Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2013. Saeji, CedarBough T. "The Bawdy, Brawling, Boisterous World of Korean Mask Dance Dramas." Cross Currents: East Asian History and Culture Review 4 (2012): 146-68. ———. "Drumming, Dancing, and Drinking Makkŏlli: Liminal Time-Travel through Intensive Camps Teaching Traditional Performing Arts." Journal of Korean Studies 19, no. 1 (2013): 61-88. ———. "Korean Mask Dance Drama." In Routledge Handbook of Asian Theatre, edited by Siyuan Liu. New York: Routledge, 2016. ———. "Protection and Transmission of Korean Folk Theatre." In Yeonhui: Korean Performing Arts. 247-67. Seoul: National Gugak Center, 2015. Yang, Jongsung. Cultural Property Protection Policy in Korea: Intangible Cultural Properties and Living National Treasures. Seoul: Jinmoondang, 2003.
Views: 356 CBSaeji
Business Innovation, Improve Your Business with Strategic Innovation | Tony Robbins Podcast
 
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Business Innovation, Improve Your Business with Strategic Innovation - Tony Robbins Podcast This Tony Robbins Podcast teaches strategic innovation so your business can improve and create value that puts you ahead of the competition. Do you own or manage your own business? Are you full of ideas for new products or services but unsure if you can succeed in your industry? The key to carving out a niche for yourself is not only creating something new and exciting for your customers, but in developing something that adds value to the lives of your consumers in a way that hasn’t been done before. In this nearly hour-long podcast, Tony Robbins discusses how you can become a leader in your field via business innovation. Some people spend more time working on developing their business than they do with their loved ones. With this in mind, shouldn’t your work life be worth it? Tony Robbins believes that by transforming your business, you can transform your life. Within the strategic innovation podcast, Tony discusses real-life examples of major corporations, such as Apple, Amazon and more, that identified barriers in their way and found creative ways around them. By identifying their setbacks, these major brands were able to not only find creative solutions to their problems, but establish themselves as leaders in their industries. With the knowledge provided in this podcast, you, too, can work toward carving out a profitable niche for yourself. When looking to create a business innovation, it’s essential to find unique ways to provide more value than anyone else can. Let’s make something clear though — strategic innovation is different than never-ending improvement. You want to reshape the landscape of your business and revitalize your industry by providing customers with something new. Consumers expect, and appreciate, a constant evolution of improvement, not just different iterations of the same thing over and over. Strategic innovation gives you the power to create the company you’ve always dreamed of. Innovation is something many business owners think about, but few execute successfully. Tony Robbins says that the key to a successful business strategy is to utilize innovation and marketing techniques, because you need to be able to bring something to the table that gives you a competitive advantage. For more information on how to change the way your business strategy functions for the better, listen to the podcast in its entirety. Visit Tony Robbins' websites: https://www.tonyrobbins.com/ http://www.unshakeable.com/ Follow Tony Robbins @: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TonyRobbins Twitter: https://twitter.com/tonyrobbins LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/ajrobbins Google+: https://plus.google.com/+TonyRobbins Instagram: https://instagram.com/tonyrobbins/ Tony Robbins is a #1 New York Times best-selling author, entrepreneur, and philanthropist. For more than 37 years, millions of people have enjoyed the warmth, humor and dynamic presentation of Mr. Robbins' corporate and personal development events. As the nation's #1 life and business strategist, he¹s called upon to consult and coach some of the world¹s finest athletes, entertainers, Fortune 500 CEOs, and even presidents of nations.
Views: 12267 Tony Robbins
2015 AAA Invited Session: AMERICAN INDIAN METAPHYSICS
 
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Amidst the bluster of his critique of the discipline, Vine Deloria Jr. systematically developed a philosophical analysis that married reverse anthropology with ontography with critical ecology, well before these approaches had entered mainstream anthropological conversations. His texts—notably "God is Red" and "Metaphysics of Modern Existence"—frequently operated on two levels. First, Deloria sought to outline the ontological commitments to place within Native American traditions. In doing so, he leveled the analytical field: Chief Luther Standing Bear was accorded a symmetrical intellectual position to Alfred North Whitehead, for instance, and European communities were evaluated for the degree to which they had evolved toward Native America (rather than the other way around). Second, Deloria sought to outline the parallel commitments to history within European and Euro-American traditions in a way that made this preoccupation seem foreign and strange. Standing in the position of a native looking back, he targeted the alterity of those who claim to have transcended their indigeneity—who claimed a temporal position rather than a spatial position—as part of an overtly critical project designed to provincialize “the West.” This session has been convened to engage Deloria both as a formative voice in the struggle for what Viveiros de Castro refers to as ontological self-determination, and as a critic of the metaphysical moorings of a Western tradition that includes the anthropological project. Insofar as Deloria's intervention hinges on the relative priorities of history and place, the panel situates this engagement within existing archaeological debates (archaeology being deeply implicated in the perpetuation of a Western chronological imaginary that transforms sites into eras and places into histories). But the goal is to reposition Deloria's philosophy within anthropology more broadly. As the most influential Native American intellectual of the twentieth century, who lived much of his life in the Denver area, Deloria's work continues to dislodge and defamiliarize anthropological thought in transformational ways.
Alan Wilson Historian - The Hidden History of Britain
 
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Turn on captions for English subtitles. Alan Wilson is a British historian specialising in the origins and ancient history of the British and the history of the ancient British kings including two real King Arthurs. Arthurian research: In 1976, after a chance meeting with historical researcher, Anthony Thomas 'Baram' Blackett, at the public library in Newcastle upon Tyne, the two men decided to put up many thousands of pounds of their own money to fund full-time research into the origins of King Arthur. The Arthurian stories, so popular today, came out of South-Eastern Wales into France, via the Normans, in the 12th century and this encouraged them to start their search in the same place. The search soon moved beyond Wales to include the English Midlands which had been dominated by the old Welsh Kingdoms for centuries. To date, Wilson and Blackett have published seven books that provide information based upon Old Welsh records that date to the 12th Century. They believe that these provide a final solution to the King Arthur story and have clearly identified the true sites of the battles of Badon (Mynydd Baedan) and Camlann. In 1983, Wilson and Blackett discovered what they believe to be King Arthur's memorial stone at the small ruined church of St Peter-super-Montem on Mynydd-y-Gaer in Mid-Glamorgan, which they subsequently purchased. The stone was offered to the National Museum of Wales (Amguedda Werin Cymru) for analysis, but the offer was not taken up. Subsequently it went on public display in various venues for some time. Following this, they employed the services of two archaeologists, (Professor Eric Talbot and Alan Wishart) in 1990, to lead a dig at the same place. During the excavations, which were authorised by the Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Wales, several artefacts were discovered including an ancient axe, a knife and a small cross weighing two and a half pounds, that reads "Pro Anima Artorius" ("For The Soul Of Arthur"). The cross was subsequently tested by an independent metallurgical house, Bodycote PLC, and found to be made of electrum, and so certified. The cross was offered up to the National Museum of Wales for public testing, but this also was declined.Wilson and Blackett had already identified the church as an ancient historical site possibly originally dating from the first century A.D. Other major Welsh kings are buried locally. More recently, Wilson and Blackett began a search for what was known as 'The Greatest Work of the Cymru' - Cyfrangon. This is allegedly a massive, hollow, man-made hill concealed somewhere in Wales (similar to Silbury Hill). Treasure hunters in Wales have long sought this fabled hill in which, it is believed, lie several objects of tremendous historical and archaeological value, many of which may be covered in gold or copper. The use of deep ground probing metal detection and analysis equipment revealed non ferrous metal artefacts some fifteen feet below the surface of the hill at Twyn y Glog, near Ynysybwl in mid Glamorgan. Further investigation by collaborators proved that the original height of the hill lies some 30 or more metres below the Ordnance Survey height, and that the hill is therefore an artificial construct. (Berkly, G., 2007). No further tests have been made to date (10 September 2007). Lecture tours: Alan Wilson and his colleague lectured extensively in the United Kingdom, including Manchester and Jesus College at the University of Oxford, and Alan Wilson gave the prestigious Bemis Lecture in Boston in 1993. Research into claims that the Welsh settled in mid-western America in antiquity led to Wilson and his colleague, Baram Blackett, accepting invitations from American supporters to visit US sites of historical significance in 1994. The visit led to several television appearances and the deciphering of alphabetic inscriptions claimed to be in the old 'Coelbren' alphabet. Wilson also concluded that the many snake mounds in the American Mid-west were of ancient Khumric-British construction. Whilst in America, the two men were also commissioned to produce a detailed genealogy for the Bush family (friends and supporters of President George H. W. Bush). Published works: Arthur, King of Glamorgan and Gwent (with Baram Blackett, MT Byrd Partnership, 1980) Arthur and Charter of the Kings (with Baram Blackett, MT Byrd Partnership, 1981) Arthur The War King (with Baram Blackett, MT Byrd Partnership, 1982-3) Artorius Rex Discovered (with Baram Blackett, MT Byrd Partnership, 1986) The Holy Kingdom (with Adrian Gilbert and Baram Blackett, Bantam, 1998) King Arthur Conspiracy (with Grant Berkley and Baram Blackett, Trafford, 2005) Moses in the Hieroglyphs (with Grant Berkley and Baram Blackett, Trafford, 2006) The Discovery of the Ark of the Covenant (with Grant Berkley and Baram Blackett, Trafford, 2007)
Views: 99861 RealBritishHistory
LIVE: Confirmation hearing for Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh (Day 3)
 
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Confirmation hearing for Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett #Kavanaugh (Day 3) - LIVE at 9:30am ET on C-SPAN3, C-SPAN Radio & online here: https://cs.pn/2NXalKI
Views: 255697 C-SPAN
Residential School Survivor Personal Stories
 
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Part 1 of 2 Personal stories by Elder Hazel Squakin
Views: 14892 Aboriginal Education
Wahkohtowin: Cree Natural Law
 
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Discussions by four Cree elders; George Brertton, Fred Campiou, Isaac Chamakese and William Dreaver, give insight into the differences between Canadian law and Cree Natural Law and why Natural Law is needed in contemporary society. Wahkohtowin means "everything is related." It is one of the basic principles of Cree Natural Law passed through language, song, prayer, and storytelling. The elders explain that by following the teachings of Wahkohtowin individuals, communities and societies are healthier.
Views: 27366 BearPaw Legal
Yelawolf - Till It’s Gone (Official Music Video)
 
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iTunes: http://smarturl.it/TillItsgone Sign up for updates: http://smarturl.it/Yelawolf.News Music video by Yelawolf performing Till It’s Gone. (C) 2014 Interscope Records Best of Yelawolf: https://goo.gl/vy7NZQ Subscribe here: https://goo.gl/ynkVDL #Yelawolf #TillItsGone #Vevo #HipHop #OfficialMusicVideo
Views: 86115439 YelawolfVEVO
Bringing them home: separation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander children from their families
 
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This documentary DVD was produced in 1997 and forms part of the Bringing them home education resource for use in Australian classrooms. For more on the report see: https://bth.humanrights.gov.au/ This resource is based on 'Bringing them home' , the report of the National Inquiry into the Separation of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Children from Their Families, and on the history of forcible separation and other policies which have impacted on the lives of Indigenous Australians. This documentary complements a collection of curriculum-linked activities and teaching resources, plus a range of photographs, maps and diagrams, timelines, legal texts and glossaries. The Australian Human Rights Commission invites teachers and students to use this resource to explore, understand and reflect on one of the most difficult chapters of our national history and to engage with some of the key concepts involved in the reconciliation debate in Australia. For the education resource see: https://www.humanrights.gov.au/education/human-rights-school-classroom Warning: This video may contain images / voices of deceased Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander persons. Video produced by Oziris. © Australian Human Rights Commission
Claire Campbell - Wilderness Culture and the Nature of Canada
 
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"Webcast sponsored by Irving K. Barber Learning Centre and hosted by Green College. Professor Campbell is the Director of Canadian Studies at Dalhousie University. She teaches Canadian environmental history, history of cultural landscapes, national and regional identities in Canada, and history of the arts. Her areas of expertise also include public history and Scandinavian history. This talk takes its inspiration from a passage in Stephen Leacock's 1936 essay, "I'll stay in Canada," in which he writes: "To all of us here, the vast unknown country of the North, reaching away to the polar seas, supplies a peculiar mental background." Leacock's apparent affinity for a vast and never-seen space, the comfortable nationalization of an Ontario point-of-view, and the belief that Canadians share a "peculiar mental background" by virtue of our geographical location says a lot about Canadian attitudes toward nature in the twentieth century. Claire Campbell will interrogate this by focusing on the arts to examine Canadians' cultural investment in both the concept and geography of wilderness spaces. Her talk will focus on post-Confederation Canada. Her concern is with Canadians trying to act as Canadians; naturalizing a certain territory and certain behaviour. It will draw together an eclectic constellation of sources to give a sense of the ubiquitous reach of wilderness references, moving from the more imaginative and impressionistic in the arts, to popular and consumer culture, and then to physical places where we have attempted to realize an ideal."
The Museum, the City, and the University || Radcliffe Institute
 
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The Museum, the City, and the University Boston Art Museum Directors in Discussion This panel brings together five distinguished museum directors to discuss their leadership of major cultural institutions in urban and university settings and to share personal perspectives on their work. The directors and the moderator address questions about the role of museums in debates about public and private support for the humanities and arts; in research and learning endeavors, including creative efforts by living artists; and in conversations about citizenship, identity, and diversity. Featuring: Peggy Fogelman, Norma Jean Calderwood Director, Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum Paul C. Ha, director, MIT List Visual Arts Center Jill Medvedow, Ellen Matilda Poss Director, Institute of Contemporary Art/Boston Martha Tedeschi, Elizabeth and John Moors Cabot Director, Harvard Art Museums Matthew Teitelbaum, Ann and Graham Gund Director, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston Moderated by Yukio Lippit, Johnson-Kulukundis Family Director of the Arts, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, and professor of history of art and architecture, Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences Introduced by Lizabeth Cohen, dean, Radcliffe Institute, and Howard Mumford Jones Professor of American Studies, Department of History, Harvard Faculty of Arts and Sciences
Views: 1427 Harvard University
Michael Omi on Racial Classification, Colorblindness, and the Instability of Race
 
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Michael Omi, an associate professor of Asian American and Asian Diaspora Studies, presents a June 6 talk on "Racial Classification, Colorblindness, and the Instability of Race." Find a transcript of this talk here: https://haasinstitute.berkeley.edu/michael-omi-racial-classification-colorblindness-and-instability-race
Day three of Brett Kavanaugh’s Supreme Court confirmation hearing
 
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The Washington Post brings you live coverage and analysis of day three of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh’s confirmation hearing. Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube: http://bit.ly/2qiJ4dy Follow us: Twitter: https://twitter.com/washingtonpost Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/washingtonpost/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/washingtonpost/
Views: 486826 Washington Post
True Blue: A Tribute to Michigan!
 
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“True Blue! A Tribute to Michigan” brings together students, faculty and alumni in a live action multi-media presentation celebrating the history, accomplishments, traditions, character and ethos of the University of Michigan. Distinguished U-M alumni including Sanjay Gupta, Darren Criss, Cecilia Muñoz and Andrea Joyce will take part in the show, along with faculty, students and coaches. Among the highlights are a tribute to Raoul Wallenberg, Class of 1935, who is credited with saving up to 100,000 Jews from the Holocaust - and James Earl Jones' reading of "The Death of a Salesman" paying tribute to alumnus and playwriting great Arthur Miller.
Islam in America, 18th-21st Century
 
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A symposium on the impact of Islamic religion and culture in America. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=7735
Views: 2738 LibraryOfCongress
Think Indigenous 11 Dr Pam Palmater_March 20 2015
 
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Dr. Pam Palmater, Ryerson University
Views: 2455 Usask
Canada Lecture: The Demographic Profile of First Nations in Canada
 
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Canada Lecture: The Demographic Profile of First Nations in Canada with Keith Conn -- Chief Operation Officer, First Nations Statistical Institute (FNSI) March 27, 2012 Bannatyne Campus, University of Manitoba The Canada Lecture is an initiative from the Canadian Race Relations Foundation, Canada's leading agency dedicated to the elimination of racism in the country. This lecture took place with the joined participation of the Canadian Race Relations Foundation, the First Nations Statistical Institute and the University of Manitoba.
Aboriginal Education
 
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Education has long been heralded as the key to economic improvement. Leading economist Don Drummond has studied the economic inequality of Canada's First Nations and concluded that every effort must be taken to lead young people to post-secondary education. What barriers make a university or college education extremely difficult to achieve for First Nations young people?
Parable of the Hummingbird: Michael Nicoll Yahgulanaas
 
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https://vimeo.com/heartspeakproductions Featured Presentation at the 2nd International Conference on Restorative Practices: Widening Our Lens, Connecting Our Practice, May 31st - June 5th, 2009, Vancouver, BC. Restorative Practices International in partnership with the Centre for Restorative Justice, SFU Flight of the Hummingbird; A Parable for the Environment - This little book features artwork by internationally renowned artist Michael Nicoll Yahgulanaas. His distinct and lively Haida Manga style engages perfectly with this inspirational story that encourages every individual to act on behalf of the worlds limited and precious resources. http://mny.ca/ Athlii Gwaii: The Line at Lyell (46:30 min.) 2003 Part of the Ravens and Eagles: Haida Art series Jeff Bear/Marianne Jones, Ravens and Eagles Productions In the fall of 1985, a small but resolute troupe of Haida elders journeyed by helicopter to Athlii Gwaii (Lyell Island) to join their young counterparts in a stand against clearcutting. Industrial invasion in the remote archipelago had gone too far. Ancient cedar giants and rare spruce trees—lifeblood of Haida art and culture—had been leveled indiscriminately for too long. Buoyed by their courageous Haida elders, protesters united in peaceful resistance. A total of 72 people were arrested, but their tactics garnered global attention and won change: in 1987, the government established the Gwaii Haanas Park Reserve/Haida Heritage Site. http://www.movingimages.ca/catalogue/Art/re_athliigwaii.html
Views: 4415 heartspeak
Inside Story Americas - Canada's indigenous movement gains momentum
 
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Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Canada's Idle No More movement began as a small social media campaign - armed with little more than a hashtag and a cause. But it has grown into a large indigenous movement, with protests and ceremonial gatherings held almost daily in many of the country's major cities. The movement is spearheaded by Theresa Spence, the leader of the Attawapiskat, a small native band in northern Ontario. Spence is now 22 days into a hunger strike on Ottawa's Victoria Island just across from the Canadian Parliament. At Al Jazeera English, we focus on people and events that affect people's lives. We bring topics to light that often go under-reported, listening to all sides of the story and giving a 'voice to the voiceless.' Reaching more than 270 million households in over 140 countries across the globe, our viewers trust Al Jazeera English to keep them informed, inspired, and entertained. Our impartial, fact-based reporting wins worldwide praise and respect. It is our unique brand of journalism that the world has come to rely on. We are reshaping global media and constantly working to strengthen our reputation as one of the world's most respected news and current affairs channels. Social Media links: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Instagram: https://instagram.com/aljazeera/?ref=... Twitter: https://twitter.com/ajenglish Website: http://www.aljazeera.com/ google+: https://plus.google.com/+aljazeera/posts
Views: 18340 Al Jazeera English
Contemporary First Nations Art NOW - Shawn Hunt, Lori Blondeau and Dana Claxton
 
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Webcast sponsored by the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre. Critical Issues in Aboriginal Life and Thought is a collaboration of the UBC First Nations Studies Program, the First Nations House of Learning, the Irving. K. Barber Learning Centre and UBC Continuing Studies. This is the fifth in a series of five special dialogues: Critical Issues in Aboriginal Life and Thought. Contemporary First Nations Art NOW - An illustrated talk with Shawn Hunt, Lori Blondeau and Dana Claxton. Three First Nation artists will talk about their work in the context of form, the image and subtext.
Residential School Survivor Personal Stories
 
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Part 2 of 2 Personal stories by Elder Hazel Squakin
Views: 3819 Aboriginal Education
Elder in the Making | Episode 1: Cowboy X
 
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Cowboy, a Blackfoot aboriginal and Chris, a Chinese-Canadian, agree to go on roadtrip across traditional Blackfoot territory rediscover the stories of their shared home. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Connect with us: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/optiklocal/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/optiklocal
Views: 16942 STORYHIVE
Indigenous Perspectives and Representations in the Media - panel discussion
 
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With Jennifer David, Jocelyn Formsma and Howard Adler (bios below). Moderated by Greg Macdougall. On Saturday Nov 17, 2012 at the Media Democracy Conference - http://organizingforjustice.ca - University of Ottawa, unceded Algonquin territory. Hosted by Organizing For Justice, and the Ottawa Working Group of the Media Co-op. Panel Description: A facilitated discussion on the intersection of Indigenous peoples and the media. What approaches do Indigenous media-makers adopt in doing their work? How well are mainstream and alternative media doing in considering and representing Indigenous perspectives to both Native and non-Native audiences? What work still needs to be done? Bios: Jocelyn Formsma is a member of the Moose Cree First Nation and currently lives in Ottawa, ON. Jocelyn has extensive experience in children's rights and youth engagement and has a Bachelor of Social Sciences in Public Administration. She is currently pursuing her law degree from the University of Ottawa and will graduate in 2015. She is a film maker and host of "The Circle", a radio show featuring Indigenous artists and issues, on CHUO the Ottawa U campus radio station. Jennifer David was born and raised in northern Ontario and is a member of Chapleau Cree First Nation. She has spent her career working in and supporting Aboriginal media in Canada, first at Television Northern Canada, then as APTN's first Director of Communications, then as a consultant with Debwe Communications. Jennifer has a degree in Journalism from Carleton University and currently runs her own First Nation management consulting company called Stonecircle. She recently self-published a book about the launch of APTN: "Original People, Original Television". Howard Adler is an award winning writer, and an artist that has worked in diverse mediums, including visual art, sound art, stained glass, theatre, dance, video editing, and film. In 2009 he won the Canadian Aboriginal Youth Writing Challenge (19-29 age category) with his video script "Johnny Seven Fires". He is currently the Co-Director of the Asinabka Festival, an Indigenous film and media arts festival that had its inaugural year in Ottawa in June 2012. Howard is Jewish and Anishinaabe and a member of Lac des Mille Lacs First Nation in North-western Ontario.
Views: 1870 org4jus
RIIS from Amnesia
 
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RIIS from Amnesia, is a short documentary on the Regina Indian Industrial School (RIIS), its descendants and legacy. Run by the Presbyterian Church of Canada, the school opened its doors in 1891, drawing students from 43 First Nation communities in the North West Territories. The students came from across all three prairie provinces, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, to the school located on the outskirts of Regina, Saskatchewan. Produced for RIIS Media Project, funded by The United Church of Canada
Views: 3074 RIIS Media Project
Niigaan: In Conversation -  Victoria Freeman
 
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Niigaan: In Conversation. March 9, 2013. National Arts Centre, unceded Algonquin territory. Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair introducing the presentation from Victoria Freeman on the history of Canadian colonization. Featuring remarks by event host Niigaanwewidam James Sinclair, and responses to audience questions by Dr. Leanne Betasamosake Simpson.
Views: 630 niigaanfuture
This Is My Story by Henry Basil - TRC March 29, 2014
 
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Free News Sharing and On-Line Art Gallery http://www.ciactivist.org FEATURE: The 2016 Fire and Rain art project that began in early January was inspired by news stories on wildfires that burned throughout Western Canada in 2015. Paintings were displayed outdoors publicly throughout Edmonton and their stories shared on YouTube. I used art from the beginning to defend freedom of expression on the Alberta Legislature grounds when it was verbally banned 3 times by Legislature officials. Some of the YouTubes published shared how the wildfires and flooding that followed affected Albertans, their communities and the environment. I hope my art and the stories shared will inspire us to contemplate the calamities in Alberta of 2016 as a collective and together help each other find ways and better solutions to save our planet and our children's future. Doug Brinkman
Views: 2031 Doug Brinkman
Ashkenazi Jews
 
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For other meanings see Ashkenaz (disambiguation). Ashkenazi Jews, also known as Ashkenazic Jews or simply Ashkenazim (Hebrew: אַשְׁכְּנַזִּים, Ashkenazi Hebrew pronunciation: [ˌaʃkəˈnazim], singular: [ˌaʃkəˈnazi], Modern Hebrew: [aʃkenaˈzim], [aʃkenaˈzi]; also יְהוּדֵי אַשְׁכֲּנַז Y'hudey Ashkenaz, "The Jews of Germany"), are a Jewish ethnic division, which coalesced in the Holy Roman Empire around the turn of the first millennium. The traditional language of Ashkenazi Jews consisted of various dialects of Yiddish. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 29161 Audiopedia
Jamie Jones: "Decelerating, Correlated, and Skewed: Understanding How the [...] " | Talks at Google
 
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Rationality has taken a hit recently. A veritable torrent of work in psychology and economics has challenged the notion that the human brain is designed to make rational decisions. However, this observation raises a paradox. By almost any measure, Homo sapiens is a spectacularly successful species. From humble origins approximately two million years ago, humans have grown to a population that exceeds seven billion and have colonized – and come to dominate – nearly every terrestrial biome. This phenomenal growth suggests that, on average, our ancestors made very good decisions. Yet this work from psychology and economics suggests that the decision-making software that our brains run is profoundly flawed — that we are, in a word, irrational. How is it possible that a species apparently so defective in its ability to generate sound decisions can be so incredibly successful? Humans are biological entities and, as such, we are subject to the laws of evolution. However, when the rules for rational decision-making were discovered and formalized, this fact was ignored. It turns out that the rules for a living organism, anchored in the present and subject to a force of selection which is extremely averse to extinction, are quite different from the rules of abstract, formal rationality. Jones will show how the all-important need to avoid extinction in a world that is at best incompletely known has profound implications for preferences, utility, and rationality. By ignoring the condition of existential uncertainty, the theory of rational decision-making has developed distorted expectations of how an organism working in its own best interest should behave.
Views: 3687 Talks at Google
Prime Minister Paul Keating - Launch of International Year of the World's Indigenous Peoples, 1993
 
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Opportunity and care, dignity and hope. Prime Minister Paul Keating at the launch of Australia's celebration of the 1993 International Year of the World's Indigenous Peoples, Redfern Park, 10 December 1992. (Duration 16:50) NAA: M3983, 2272
Emancipation in History and Memory - Panel Discussion
 
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This event took place at the University of Virginia Rotunda on September 29, 2018. Panelists: Elizabeth R. Varon (Moderator) Langbourne M. Williams Professor of American History Associate Director, John L. Nau III Center for Civil War History Edna Greene Medford Professor of History, Howard University Interim Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Howard University Richard S. Newman Professor of African American History, Environmental History, and the Early American Republic, Rochester Institute of Technology Presented by: John and Amy Griffin The Office of the Vice President and Chief Officer for Diversity and Equity The President's Commission on Slavery and the University The Rotunda at the University of Virginia John L. Nau III Center for Civil War History University of Virginia Bicentennial University of Virginia Library
Views: 50 Diversity Uva
Harriet Tubman:  A Woman of Courage and Vision
 
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In celebration of the March 2017 grand opening of the Harriet Tubman Underground Railroad Visitor’s Center, we join the National Park Service in presenting a panel discussion examining the life and legacy of Harriet Tubman and the ongoing preservation of her Maryland birthplace. As a conductor on the Underground Railroad, abolitionist, suffragist, Civil War nurse, spy, commander, and freedom agent, Tubman’s contribution to the causes of universal freedom and equality rank her among the nation’s most significant agents of change.
Views: 2180 US National Archives
Racist Stereotypes and Cultural Appropriation in American Sports 1
 
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Mascot Origin Myths In this day-long symposium sports writers, scholars, authors, and representatives from sports organizations engaged in lively panel discussions on racist stereotypes and cultural appropriation in American sports. The symposium explores the mythology and psychology of sports stereotypes and mascots, and examines the retirement of "Native American" sports references and collegiate efforts to revive them despite the NCAA's policy against "hostile and abusive" nicknames and symbols. In this first session Kevin Gover, Director of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian, gives an introduction to the symposium. Following his talk, a panel explores the origins of mascots in American sports. The panelists for this session are: Dr. Manley A. Begay, Jr., Moderator. Associate Social Scientist/Senior Lecturer, American Indian Studies Program, The University of Arizona; and Co-Director, Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development at the John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University Dr. E. Newton Jackson, Associate Provost and Professor of Sport Management, University of North Florida Dr. C. Richard King, Co-Editor, "Team Spirits, Native Athletes in Sport and Society" and "Encyclopedia of Native Americans in Sports" and Professor and Chair, Department of Critical Gender & Race Studies, Washington State University Dr. Ellen Staurowsky, Professor, Department of Sport Management, Goodwin School of Professional Studies, Drexel University Ms. Linda M. Waggoner, Author, "Fire Light: The Life of Angel De Cora, Winnebago Artist" and "Playing Indian, Dreaming Indian: The Trial of William 'Lone Star' Dietz" (Montana: The History Magazine, Spring 2013); and lecturer, Multicultural Studies, Sonoma State University The symposium was webcast on February 7, 2013 from the Rasmuson Theater.
Views: 5420 SmithsonianNMAI
The Freeman Bloodline
 
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The Freeman Bloodline SOURCE:https://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/bloodlines/freeman.htm
Noel Pearson: On Race & Recognition: A More Complete Commonwealth, Ideas at the House
 
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Noel Pearson is a lawyer and activist. Pearson shows how the idea of "race" was embedded in the constitution, and the distorting effect this has had. Now there is a chance to change it - if we can agree on a way forward.
Views: 1117 SOH Talks & Ideas
Collections as Data: Stewardship and Use Models to Enhance Access
 
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The rise of accessible digital collections coupled with the development of tools for processing and analyzing data has enabled researchers to create new models of scholarship and inquiry. The National Digital Initiatives team invites leaders and experts from organizations that are collecting, preserving and providing researcher access to digital collections as data to share best practices and lessons learned. This event will also highlight new collaborative initiatives at the Library of Congress that seek to enhance researcher engagement and the use of digital collections as data. Hashtag: #AsData Schedule: http://digitalpreservation.gov/meetings/dcs16.html
Views: 11204 LibraryOfCongress
Ambassador Ido Aharoni | "How to Market a Country"
 
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In order to be able to perform well in today's competitive global marketplace it becomes imperative for nations to highlight their attractive dimensions. Since the collapse of the former USSR and the end of the 'Cold War', many new nations were formed and reformed thus bringing to light the relatively new field of 'country brand management'. At its core is the belief that every place has a brand that could and should be managed. Ambassador Ido Aharoni, the founder of Israel's national "Brand Israel" program discusses the challenges countries and cities face in the process of improving their overall positioning. Aharoni discusses the various elements of the process emphasizing the need to form partnerships, conduct deep social research, map the emotional landscape and draft an effective action plan. Ambassador Ido Aharoni is the Consul General of Israel in New York and a 20-year veteran of Israel's Forein Service, whose work on improving Israel's overall positioning in the USA is knownto many in the Jewish world.
Views: 3162 Talks at Google
Shi-shi-etko
 
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Four days before having to leave her family and home for residential school, Shi-Shi-Etko learns how important it is to hold on to her memories. Director: Kate Kroll Author: Nicola I. Campbell Actors: Ta'Kaiya Blaney, Inez Point, Lee Prevost, Rita Pete Producer: Marilyn Thomas, Monkey Ink Media Funders: DGC Kickstart, BC Arts Council, Bravo!FACT
Views: 46997 bravofact
Otis Visiting Artist: Edgar Heap of Birds
 
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Otis Fine Arts Department's Visiting Artist Lecture Series features Edgar Heap of Birds. He speaks to students about his art, his history, some of the installations he has done. His work crosses genres and displays a variety of art materials from drawings with pencil and crayon to large outdoor installations.
Views: 2287 OtisCollege
Aboriginal Youth & Media Conference at MOA (Part One)
 
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Webcast sponsored by the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre and hosted by the Museum of Anthropology. "Assert, Defend, Take Space: Aboriginal Youth Conference on Identity, Activism and Film" was a day-long conference on issues of concern to Aboriginal youth. Artists from the Claiming Space: Voices of Urban Aboriginal Youth exhibition were joined by young filmmakers and activists from across Canada. Building off of the screened films, panelists discussed themes of youth identity and politics, the objectification of Indigenous women, and environmentalism and youth activism. "Claiming Space: Voices of Urban Aboriginal Youth" is an exhibition that looked at the diverse ways urban Aboriginal youth are asserting their identity and affirming their relationship to both urban spaces and ancestral territories. Unfiltered and unapologetic, over 20 young artists from across Canada, the US, and around the world define what it really means to be an urban Aboriginal youth today. In doing so they challenge centuries of stereotyping and assimilation policies. This exhibit will leave visitors with the understanding that today's urban Aboriginal youth are not only acutely aware of the ongoing impacts of colonization, but are also creatively engaging with decolonizing movements through new media, film, fashion, photography, painting, performance, creative writing and traditional art forms. Artists in the exhibition include Alison Bremner (Tlingit), Deanna Bittern (Ojibwe), Jamie Blankenship-Attig (Nlaka’pamux, Secwepemc, Nez Perce, Muskoday Cree), Kelli Clifton (Tsimshian), Jeneen Frei Njootli (Vuntut Gwitchin), Ippiksaut Friesen (Inuit), Clifton Guthrie (Tsimshian), Cody Lecoy (Okanagan/Esquimalt), Arizona Leger (Fijian, Samoan, Tongan, Maori), Danielle Morsette (Stó:lō /Suquamish), Ellena Neel (Kwakwaka'wakw/Ahousaht), Zach Soakai (Tongan, Samoan), Diamond Point (Musqueam), Crystal Smith de Molina (Git’ga’at), Nola Naera (Maori), Kelsey Sparrow (Musqueam/Anishinabe), Cole Speck (Kwakwaka'wakw), Rose Stiffarm ((Siksika Blackfoot, Chippewa Cree, Tsartlip Saanich, Cowichan, A'aninin, Nakoda, French, & Scottish), Taleetha Tait (Wet’suwet’en), Marja Bål Nango (Sámi, Norway), Harry Brown (Kwakwaka'wakw), Anna McKenzie (Opaskwayak Cree, Manitoba), Sarah Yankoo (Austrian, Scottish, Algonquin, Irish and Romanian), Raymond Caplin (Mi’gmac), Emilio Wawatie (Anishanabe) and the Northern Collection (Toombz/Shane Kelsey [Mohawk], and the Curse/Cory Golder [Mi’maq]). Also included are works from the Urban Native Youth Association, Musqueam youth and the Native Youth Program. The exhibition was curated by Pam Brown (Heiltsuk Nation), Curator, Pacific Northwest, and Curatorial Assistant Elle-Máijá Tailfeathers (Blackfoot, Blood Reserve/Sami, northern Norway).
Systemic Evil: Mat Perez v. the FBI
 
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Retired FBI Special Agent Samuel Martinez discusses workplace discrimination based on race, gender or age within government agencies. For transcript and more information, visit http://www.loc.gov/today/cyberlc/feature_wdesc.php?rec=7744
Views: 452 LibraryOfCongress
2017 AM: Executive Session: Why Anthropology Matters: Making Anthropology Relevant and
 
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Cont. Engaging a Larger Public Audience through Pedagogy "Teaching is one of the main venues through which anthropologists regularly reach a larger general audience over a sustained period of time. In a given academic year, individual faculty may work with between 120 to 800 students. Many of these students will not become majors but all will care for, design for, assist, or work with people from many different backgrounds. Yet, in the minds of some students and the larger public, anthropology often indexes vague ideas about Indiana Jones, “other cultures”, and even just-so stories that do not have an equal place in scientific inquiry. As Cathy Davidson writes in her 2017 article, The Future of Higher Education is Now, “we must radically reform higher education to meet the most pressing needs of our age.” What role does and should anthropology as a discipline have in these changes? What does this mean for the way that anthropologists’ approach teaching? In thinking about how anthropology matters, how do we make anthropology matter to our students? How can we optimize our teaching to reach out to students and the communities in which they belong to help them understand why anthropology matters and more importantly how collaborative work with anthropologists can be relevant for obtaining their goals? This session addresses these and other related questions through highlighting particular pedagogical strategies that can be employed in a variety of class sizes and levels both within academic and vocational settings. The papers in this session illustrate how anthropology’s analytical skill set, such as an “anthropological ontology”, participant observation, reflexivity, and social theory uniquely position the discipline to contribute to current political debates and educational shifts to more experiential learning. The papers rethink how social media, service learning, collaborative projects, and anthropological theory can be integrated into course curriculum to foster the use of an anthropological skill set in students’ daily lives. Whether it is through experiential or class-based activities, the papers show how anthropologists’ can support students in recognizing and understanding structural inequalities and critically engaging in current issues, such as immigration. They also address the challenges surrounding these approaches and strategies to address them. In addition, attention is given to how similar effects can be reproduced through the use of social media in large introductory anthropology courses and how anthropologists can prepare graduates to communicate why anthropology matters. Hidden assumptions and conflicting worldviews are at the heart of today’s debates over how to approach global challenges. Openness to different worldviews is key to finding appropriate solutions. This session’s papers call attention to the importance of anthropology in addressing these impasses and how a redesign of the curriculum can bridge the divides. Together, these papers highlight how teaching can serve as an effective platform for anthropology to reach a broader public audience and show how anthropology can and should play a central role in supporting non-majors and the broader public in becoming more aware and socially engaged citizens." Want to know more about the AAA Annual Meeting? Visit http://www.americananthro.org/meetings
The Legacy of Nutritional Experiments in Residential Schools
 
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Webcast sponsored by the Irving K. Barber Learning Centre and in partnership with the Faculty of Land and Food Systems, with support from the UBC First Nations House of Learning, the UBC Department of History and Kloshe Tillicum (Network Environments for Aboriginal Health Research). Shortly after WWII, when knowledge about nutrition was still sparse, scientists in Canada took advantage of already malnourished aboriginal communities by using them as research subjects to investigate the effects of different diets and dietary supplements. Evidence of these government-run experiments was brought to the forefront by food historian and UBC History alumnus Ian Mosby, and the research has gained widespread recognition. Sometimes the experiments involved decreasing food intake or withholding supplements. Hundreds of indigenous people across Canada were included in the experiments, of which they had no knowledge, and many of them were children in the Indian Residential School system. The fallout from this unethical treatment is still having an effect today. Join us for a panel discussion about this distressing era in Canadian history and find out how UBC’s Faculty of Land and Food Systems is working to address issues such as access to healthy, traditional food; food security for all; and land stewardship. Shortly after WWII, when knowledge about nutrition was still sparse, scientists in Canada took advantage of already malnourished aboriginal communities by using them as research subjects to investigate the effects of different diets and dietary supplements. Evidence of these government-run experiments was brought to the forefront by food historian and UBC History alumnus Ian Mosby, and the research has gained widespread recognition. Sometimes the experiments involved decreasing food intake or withholding supplements. Hundreds of indigenous people across Canada were included in the experiments, of which they had no knowledge, and many of them were children in the Indian Residential School system. The fallout from this unethical treatment is still having an effect today. Moderator Jo-Ann Archibald, BEd(Elem)’72 – Associate Dean for Indigenous Education, UBC’s Faculty of Education Presenter Ian Mosby, BA’03 – Postdoctoral Fellow, L.R. Wilson Institute for Canadian History, McMaster University Panelists Chief Robert Joseph, LLD’03 – Hereditary Chief, Gwawaenuk First Nation; Ambassador for Reconciliation Canada and the Indian Residential School Survivors Society Eduardo Jovel, MSc’96, PhD’02 – Director, Indigenous Research Partnerships; Associate Professor, Faculty of Land and Food Systems Jessie Newman – UBC Dietetics student Gerry Oleman – Member, St’at’imc Nation
Native Report - Season 12 Episode 7
 
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See nature through the eyes of Ojibwe photographer of Vern Northrup; then Sarah Agaton Howes weighs in on her art, traditional Ojibwe motifs and her new business start-up; and Miss Universe Virgin Islands 2016 Carolyn Carter talks about her life and work.
Views: 199 WDSE WRPT - PBS

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