As the number of unmarked graves found will likely only increase over the months and years to come, we can’t forget that every child matters.
An Indigenous-led effort to increase caribou abundance and cultural practices like hunting is successfully increasing the caribou population
In today’s episode of Don’t Call Me Resilient, we take a look at what has happened since the unmarked graves of 215 Indigenous children were found in Kamloops B.C.
We asked six experts to nominate books that might help us avert environmental catastrophe. Here’s what they said.
An Anglican Aboriginal pastor who attended the COP26 climate conference shares his perspective on Indigenous knowledge in dealing with climate change.
Indigenous knowledge systems are valuable in addressing the salmon crisis in British Columbia and beyond.
For most Québec residents, there is broad consensus that French should be protected. But many of us believe that multilingualism need not threaten French.
Projects that are easy to participate in, reproduce and that make people feel like they are part of a community that cares are important.
When Indigenous peoples lose their river flow to dams, satellite programs like Landsat can help them fight for their resources.
Incorporating lessons from Ryerson University’s renaming process could help Canadian institutions address colonization.
‘Living with COVID-19’ has much higher risks for Nunatsiavut Inuit communities than many other areas. Recognizing those risks is crucial as mining operations resume in Newfoundland and Labrador.
The IPCC’s latest climate report discusses how colonialism has shaped climate, a breakthrough for the climate justice movement.
While marketing has made diamond rings a symbol of heteronormative happy endings, women from the Northwest Territories tell a different story about their experiences with the diamond mines.
Canada is arming and supporting Ukraine in the face of the Russian invasion. At various points in its history, it’s been everything from an invader to an arms supplier to invaders, not defenders.
As a theologian who studies church apologies for historical wrongs, I understand why the Pope was moved to speak this week, but I hope this was not his definitive apology.
Plus, new research into how the COVID-19 pandemic is affecting the lives of young people born into poverty around the world.
This National Indigenous Languages Day, let’s celebrate the community-led initiatives that focus on building capacity and sustainability for future generations.
Indigenous stories of survival in fictional post-apocalyptic landscapes draw from actual events and experiences. These stories preserve histories and the possibility of hope.
It is worth considering whether efforts to enlist the church in reconciliation have been helped or hindered by how settlers think about early written records.
A trauma-informed approach to education can help educators acknowledge and address the adversities faced by Black and Indigenous students.