Julian Lian shares how conservation through the indigenous living culture is a greater and better methology to prevent climate change. This living culture has already been a part of the Bario Highland ecosystem, and it is crucial to raise the public awareness to preserve it before it is lost.
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Loubie Rusch recognizes the irony of living in such a vegetatively rich local as Cape Town, yet eatting virtually nothing from it. Loubie takes viewers on a brief and colourful exploration of a few indigenous plant foods, where to find them and a few ways to use them.
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In the world of Netflix, iTunes and Facebook, how does community radio compete? Why should community radio compete? Local community radio coordinator Ophira Horwitz broadcasts her journey from biology student to Peach City, illustrating the bedrock community radio provides in isolated communities as an accessible, reliable communication platform to share and build art, vitality and culture, and the potential to build those things here in Penticton. Yes, there are pirates.
BY JACQUELYN CARDINAL
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"We have to get back to that circle where we're sitting together because that was the intention—that we're all Treaty people. We have a responsibility and an obligation to the lands, the waters, to each other and to our children."
In "Inviting the Indigenous Sports World to Edmonton" from PechaKucha Night Edmonton Vol. 28, Jodi Stonehouse sheds light on the beauty of the World Indigenous Nations Games soon to visit Edmonton—what they mean for the city, for Indigenous peoples, and for every one of us looking to grow and reconcile together.
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ON JUN 08, 2017
Lawyer Alex Kruize speaks about indigenous rights on opposite sides of the world , New Zeland and Canada, and shares his observations on the similiarities and differences as well as offers advice as to what we can all do to help facilitate reconciliation.
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BY GRANT BOGYO
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ON JUN 08, 2017
Grant Bogyo works with the Penticton Indian Band on Indigenous health and education issues, among other things. Here he rewinds to the time of the European settlers and fast-forwards to the future to paint a portrait of First Nations health, education and mental health as the road to reconciliation continues in this part of Canada.
How I Grew to Love and Make Indigenous Graphic Novels (and How I Became a Superhero)
BY NIIGAAN SINCLAIR
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ON SEP 05, 2019
Niigaan Sinclair is an Anishinaabe professor, writer, and activist who loves graphic novels. However, growing up, he noticed a lack of heroes that looked like him, and any mention of Indigenous people in comics are more often than not base caricatures or stereotypes. In this enligtening PechaKucha 20x20 talk, Niigaan tells us how Indigenous culture and graphic novels are connected, what he did to help counter the negative representation of Indigenous people in graphic novels, and how he himself became a hero.
Niigaan's talk was recorded live at PechaKucha Night Winnipeg Vol. 39, on September 5, 2019, at the Park Theatre.
For more information on PKN Winnipeg, follow us on Twitter (@pkn_winnipeg), Instagram (@pkn_winnipeg), or Facebook (www.facebook.com/pechakuchanightwinnipeg). PKN Winnipeg is presented by the Manitoba Chapter of the Graphic Designers of Canada.