- smoke signals
- powwow highway
- turquoise rose
- imprint (2007)
- dance me outside
- reel injun
- crooked arrows
- edge of america
- more than frybread
- the fast runner
- black stone
- the canary effect
- older than america
- miss navajo
- we once were warriors (maori)
- naturally native
- pete & cleo
- blue gap boy’z
- the buisness of fancydancing
- the cherokee word for water (coming soon)
- the doe boy
- four sheets to the wind
- black cloud
- sioux city
feel free too add more to this list if i missed any!
I’ve been absorbed in the #HonourTheApology movement that has been sparked by the recent nutrition experiments performed on Aboriginal children in Residential Schools in the 1940s and 50s. Using a similar social media approach as the early stages of Idle No More, Honour The Apology is gaining traction, growing, and most importantly, it is demanding that Prime Minister Stephen Harper release all documents concerning nutrition experimentation on Aboriginal children to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC). This movement is quickly drawing attention and adding to already vast criticisms of the Harper government of not cooperating with the efforts of the TRC.
Deep in the mountains of northern Idaho, miles from the nearest town, lies evidence of a little-known portion of a shameful chapter of American history.
There are no buildings, signs or markers to indicate what happened at the site 70 years ago, but researchers sifting through the dirt have found broken porcelain, old medicine bottles and lost artwork identifying the location of the first internment camp where the U.S. government used people of Japanese ancestry as a workforce during World War II.
Today, a team of researchers from the University of Idaho wants to make sure the Kooskia Internment Camp isn’t forgotten to history.
"We want people to know what happened, and make sure we don’t repeat the past," said anthropology professor Stacey Camp, who is leading the research. Read more.
Researchers found that petroglyphs discovered in western Nevada are at least 10,500 years old, making them the oldest rock art ever dated in North America.
"We were a powerful nation until the government told us we were poor.
We were a spiritual people until the government religions told us we were heathens.
We were a healthy people until the government gave us blankets infected with small pox.
We were a proud people until the government took our children away and beat our culture out of them.
We were a people who lived in harmony with the earth until the government gave our lands to companies that plundered and poisoned them.
We were a true democracy where every person had a say in every decision until the government forced us to elect a council to make decisions for us.
We were a peaceful people, Now we are a people fighting for our right to exist.
We were complacent, Now We are IDLE NO MORE."