Podcasts about Indigenous peoples

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Ethnic groups descended from and identified with the original inhabitants of a given region

  • 1,468PODCASTS
  • 2,569EPISODES
  • 40mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • May 12, 2022LATEST
Indigenous peoples

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Best podcasts about Indigenous peoples

Show all podcasts related to indigenous peoples

Latest podcast episodes about Indigenous peoples

Indianz.Com
Ben Barnes / Shawnee Tribe

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 5:16


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Ramona Charette Klein (Turtle Mountain) / Boarding School Survivor

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 5:30


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
James LaBelle, Sr. (Inupiaq)/ National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 5:27


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Opening Remarks

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 14:16


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Deborah Parker / National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 5:27


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Matthew War Bonnet (Rosebud Sioux) / Boarding School Survivor

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 7:50


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Q&A

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 43:52


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Indianz.Com
Janine Pease / Little Big Horn College

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later May 12, 2022 7:56


House Committee on Natural Resources Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Thursday, May 12, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1334M Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair NOTE: The audio tracks below have been run through a noise reduction filter to eliminate background noise. On Thursday, May 12, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1334 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.5444, the Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies Act. The bill requires the federal government to investigate the Indian boarding school era through a Truth and Healing Commission on Indian Boarding School Policies in the United States and a Truth and Healing Advisory Committee. Witness List James LaBelle, Sr. 1st Vice President and Boarding School Survivor National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Anchorage, Alaska Matthew War Bonnet Boarding School Survivor Rosebud Sioux Tribe Snohomish, Washington Dr. Ramona Charette Klein Boarding School Survivor Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians Medina, North Dakota The Honorable Ben Barnes Chief Shawnee Tribe Miami, Oklahoma Deborah Parker Chief Executive Officer National Native American Boarding School Healing Coalition Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Janine Pease, D. Ed. Founding President and Faculty Member Little Big Horn College Crow Agency, Montana House Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_may-12-2022

Seedcast
Indigenous Peoples Hold the Planet: A Conversation with Nara Baré

Seedcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 36:30


“It's as if the Indigenous peoples were holding the whole planet. And the time will come when if you don't come with us for this fight, we won't be able to do it alone.” – Nara Baré In this episode of Seedcast, meet Nara Baré, member of the Baré Nation. Nara's story is one of empowerment through knowledge. She shares how her educational pursuits, including participation in student protests, prepared her to join the larger movement to support land sovereignty for the Indigenous peoples across the Brazilian Amazon. Nara currently serves her community as the first female General Coordinator for COIAB (Coordination of Indigenous Organizations of the Brazilian Amazon). Host: Jessica Ramirez. Producer: Marianna Romano. Story editor: Jenny Asarnow. Learn more about COIAB on their website and follow their work on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook. Enjoy the Seedcast podcast on Apple Podcast, Spotify, and your other favorite podcast platforms. 

Marine Conservation Happy Hour
MCHH 387: Our Ocean - commitments to conserve the ocean

Marine Conservation Happy Hour

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 15:04


Dr Scarlett Smash and Dr Craken discuss some of the recent highlights from the international "Our Ocean" meeting in Palau. In particular, they discuss some of the major commitments that the US Government has promised to help marine conservation. This episode is supported by an ad from Cetacean Research Technologies - providers of affordable, top quality hydrophones to scientists, documentary makers, artists, educators, whale-watchers and all types of ocean enthusiast! https://www.cetaceanresearch.com/index.html If you liked this show please support us so we can keep providing more content,  $1 helps : www.patreon.com/marineconservation  Contact info@absolutelysmashingllc.com for more information about sponsoring MCHH episodes or having advertisments on the show. MCHH Twitter MCHH Fb Live Dr Scarlett Smash YouTube Dr Scarlett Smash Twitter  Dr Scarlett Smash Instagram Dr Scarlett Smash TikTok  Dr Craken MacCraic Twitter Dr Craken MacCraic Instagram MCHH Instagram  

Montana Public Radio News
New database is aimed at improving law enforcement response to missing and murdered indigenous people

Montana Public Radio News

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 2:09


Dozens of people Thursday walked across Browning to commemorate a national day of awareness for missing and murdered indigenous persons. The walk comes as the local college is launching a database that aims to help resolve unsolved cases.

KUNR Public Radio: Local News Feed
KUNR Today: Interior Secretary Haaland launches commission on murdered and missing Indigenous people

KUNR Public Radio: Local News Feed

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 4:19


Read or listen to the news headlines for Friday, May 6, 2022.

The KOSU Daily
Seminole tornado cleanup, Norman turnpike, Missing and Murdered Indigenous People and more

The KOSU Daily

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 6:55


A Seminole school cleans up after tornado damage. A turnpike extension in Norman gets put on hold. The Cherokee Tribe hopes to crack down on murdered and missing members. You can find the KOSU Daily wherever you get your podcasts, you can also subscribe, rate us and leave a comment. You can keep up to date on all the latest news throughout the day at KOSU.org and make sure to follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram at KOSU Radio. This is The KOSU Daily, Oklahoma news, every weekday.

Main Street
Missing and Murdered Indigenous People ~ No Mow May ~ Sue Balcom on Mothers Day

Main Street

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 52:59


May 5, 2022 - Today is the National Day of Awareness for “Missing And Murdered Indigenous People.” Alicia Hegland-Thorpe visits with Agnes Woodward, a member of the Kawacatoose First Nation in Saskatchewan and the director of storytelling for the Missing and Murdered Indigenous People Initiative. ~~~ Sue Balcom is here to discuss the origins of Mothers Day for Main Street Eats.

KUNR Public Radio: Local News Feed
KUNR Today: Events held across Mountain West to recognize missing and murdered Indigenous people

KUNR Public Radio: Local News Feed

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 4:53


Read or listen to the morning news headlines for Thursday, May 5, 2022.

Hudson Mohawk Magazine
Art & March to Raise Awareness Around Missing and Murdered Indigenous People

Hudson Mohawk Magazine

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 11:03


On Friday May 6th, a Missing and Murdered Indigenous People's Awareness March will take place in Hudson, NY. In preparation for this march, Forge Project partnered with artists Demian DinéYazhi' (Diné) of R.I.S.E. and Korina Emmerich (Puyallup) to host a drop-in protest poster- and banner-making workshop at Art Omi. Sina Basila Hickey spoke with the artists to get more information. These groups and the larger community will be gathering at the Henry Hudson Riverfront Park around 5:30 PM and lead Indigenous activists and allies starting at 6 PM in a march along Warren Street, which will end with remarks at City Hall around 7 PM (about 1 mile). This event takes place on Friday May 6th. May 5th is the National Day of Awareness around #MMIP

Chris Waite's Anishnaabe History Podcast
The Church and Indigenous People

Chris Waite's Anishnaabe History Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 8:29


An overview of the Anishnaabe Migration Story and the role of Church Organizations in the colonization of Indigenous peoples.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/user?u=19470381)

Public Health Epidemiology Careers
PHEC 246: The Importance Of Indigenous People In Public Health, With Dyani Bingham, MPH

Public Health Epidemiology Careers

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 29:54


Talking to us on this episode about why this is the case, is Dyani Bingham, board member at Montana Public Health Institute. Dyani started her academic career in art and culture, however, through personal tragedy, she discovered her calling in public health. We wrap up this episode with Dyani's advice to young public health epidemiologists trying to find their niche, and how to tackle the overwhelming diversity of opportunities facing public health specialists. For all this and so much more, tune in today.   PHEC Podcast Show Notes: https://www.drchhuntley.com/podcast Business Strategy Workshop For Public Health Consultants: https://www.PublicHealthEntrepreneurs.com  Public Health Consulting & Entrepreneurship EXPO: https://PublicHealthEXPO.com/

Mrs. Green's World Podcast
Building Resilient Communities with Indigenous Peoples

Mrs. Green's World Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2022 56:21


Impact Earth: Water, Episode 3, Creating a hub for tribal resilience solutions, scholarships, tribal outreach and teaching, the University of Arizona's Indigenous Resilience Center supports Indigenous students, staff and faculty while modeling and teaching respectful tribal engagement. Through a collective STEM faculty, who work within the Center to create a robust community of Native and […]

KCRW Berlin: Common Ground
Why Germany loves Winnetou -- An Obsession with Indigenous peoples in the United States

KCRW Berlin: Common Ground

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 33:24


In this special episode, guest host Abigail Megginson examines the widespread use of American Indian imagery in German culture since the 18th century. But is it flattery or racism? Her guests are Renae Watchman, co-author of “Indianthusiasm,” which examines indigenous people's responses to the German obsession with American Indians, and Florian Schleburg, chair of the Karl May Gesellschaft, a group dedicated to the prolific German author who fueled that obsession.This show was produced by Abigail Meginnson and Dina Elsayed. 

Not Invisible: Native Womxn on the Frontlines
Episode 16: Zhaawnong Webb

Not Invisible: Native Womxn on the Frontlines

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2022 22:26


Listen to Anishinaabe Content Creator, Speaker & Educator, Zhaawnong Webb  as he educates us on Canada's Indian Act and the U.N. Declaration of Rights for Indigenous People.Zhaawnong Webb is a member of the Crane clan in the Anishinaabek Nation and is from Kitigan-Zibi First Nation, as well as a proud Michi Saagiig Anishinaabe inini born and raised in the Kawartha Nishnawbe community in Burleigh Falls Ontario. He is in his second year of the Indigenous Studies program at Trent University. Zhaawnong began his social media journey in September of 21' while starting his academics and reconnecting with his Anishinaabe culture and ceremonies. Since then, he has gained significant momentum in his social media journey. With his new found passion for content creating, Zhaawnong hopes to connect more with his Anishinaabe culture and show Indigenous youth to be proud of who they are.Follow Zhaawnong on Instagram and TikTokThis episode was produced by Viktor Maco, Renzo Spirit Buffalo and J.B. Hart.  Our Patreon Producers are Reena Krishnan and Kathey Duerr. Our editor is Abbey Franz. Funding was provided by Earth Rising Foundation and our friends and patrons at Patreon and Buy Me A Coffee. Like what you hear? Be sure to leave us a 5 Star Review on Apple Podcasts.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/redhouseseries)

Decolonized Buffalo
Episode 105: Discussing Anzaldua

Decolonized Buffalo

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 109:15


Episode 105: Discussing Anzaldua Guests: Part 1: Joseph Ramirez Part 2: The Heatwave Podcast (Mecha de ASU) In this episode we speak about Gloria Anzaldua's “Borderlands” , her contribution to Indigenismo & the continuation of anti-Indigenous/anti-Black rhetoric in Mexican/Chicano nationalism Rick is a citizen of the Comanche Nation, and has a master's in Indigenous People's law, from the University of Oklahoma.

Indigenous Rights Radio
Work Hard To Revitalize Your Indigenous Language - Diphetogo Anita Lekgowa Of IPACC

Indigenous Rights Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 4:44


The United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (UNPFII) is a high-level advisory body to the Economic and Social Council. The twenty-first session of the Permanent Forum is taking place from April 25th to May 6th, 2022, at UN Headquarters, New York. In this interview, Cultural Survival's Director of Programs Avexnim Cojti (Maya Ki'che) speaks to Diphetogo Anita Lekgowa (San) from the Indigenous Peoples of Africa Coordinating Committee (IPACC) about Indigenous language revitalization efforts In Africa. Produced by Avexnim Cojti (Maya Ki'che) and Shaldon Ferris (Khoisan) Interviewee : Diphetogo Anita Lekgowa (San) Music: "LIBRES Y VIVAS" by MARE ADVETENCIA, used with permission. "Burn your village to the ground", by The Halluci Nation, used with permission.

SBS World News Radio
Plea for Government help after funeral insurance scheme for Indigenous people fails

SBS World News Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 7:34


The Aboriginal Community Benefits Fund, trading under the name Youpla, collapsed in March, leaving 17,000 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander families with nothing to pay for their loved ones' funerals.

Decolonized Buffalo
Episode 104: Marxist Panel - Decolonization vs Indigenization

Decolonized Buffalo

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 79:11


Episode 104: Marxist Panel - Decolonization vs Indigenization Guest: Victor, Trevino Brings Plenty, Rainer Shea In this episode we define “Decolonization” & “Indigenization” and talk about what is the better course for Marxists & Indigenous communities against the settler state. Rick is a citizen of the Comanche Nation, and has a master's in Indigenous People's law, from the University of Oklahoma.

Decolonized Buffalo
Episode 103: A Kumeyaay Perspective & Exposing Nasdijj

Decolonized Buffalo

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 78:14


Episode 103: A Kumeyaay Perspective & Exposing Nasdijj Guest: Cedar Sherbert In this episode we speak with Cedar Sherbert (Kumeyaay) about misappropriation of Kumeyaay identity, and his experience with exposing a pretendian named “Nasdijj”. Cedar was a panelist on the (Un)Settling Genealogies conference. Rick is a citizen of the Comanche Nation, and has a master's in Indigenous People's law, from the University of Oklahoma.

Digging In With ONN
Centering Black and Indigenous Youth and Decent Work

Digging In With ONN

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 42:13


Indigenous, Black and racialized youth are calling for accountability as part of centring Decent Work practices. In this episode,Shanese Anne Steele breaks down the systemic barriers faced by youth in the nonprofit sector, while also calling for accountability around efforts of decolonization. Bio: Shanese Indoowaaboo Steele is an Afro-Indigenous, Fat Femme living between Edopikaang (North York) and Decatur il, both traditional territories of the Anishinaabe (Mississaugek and Potawatomi) People. With roots in the Caribbean (Trinidad/Carriacou) and Métis and Nibisiing Nations, Shanese works to bridge the gap between Black and Indigenous Peoples within Turtle Island through writing, education work and facilitation.

For The Wild
Dr. KIM TALLBEAR on Reviving Kinship and Sexual Abundance [ENCORE] /284

For The Wild

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022


This week we are rebroadcasting our interview with Dr. Kim TallBear originally aired in February of 2020. Intimacy and sexuality is the soil that gives rise to creativity, pleasure and regeneration of new life. As mainstream understandings of sex, marriage, and family shift, Dr. Kim TallBear highlights how the colonial project of nation-building disrupted the vitality of Indigenous kinship by imposing heteronormative monogamous marriage and the nuclear family structure. How have these constraints bred hyper-sexualized, paradoxical and fetishized beliefs that degrade relationships, wellbeing of communities and the land? Dr. Kim TallBear is Associate Professor, Faculty of Native Studies, University of Alberta, and Canada Research Chair in Indigenous Peoples, Technoscience & Environment. By unraveling the doctrines of scarcity and separation, we are challenged to shatter pervasive beliefs of boundaries, binaries, and scarcity within our relations. Music by M83, Frazey Ford & FRASE. Visit our website at forthewild.world for the full episode description, references, and action points.

Indigenous Rights Radio
More Funding Is Needed To Advance Indigenous Languages

Indigenous Rights Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 10:50


The United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (UNPFII) is a high-level advisory body to the Economic and Social Council. The twenty-first session of the Permanent Forum is happening from April 25th to May 6th, 2022, at the UN Headquarters in New York. This year's special theme is “Indigenous Peoples, business, autonomy and the human rights principles of due diligence including Free, Prior and Informed Consent” In this interview, Cultural Survival's Director of Programs Avexnim Cojti (Maya Ki'che) speaks to Chris Honahnie (Dine/Hopi) from the International Indian Treaty Council about the revitalization of the Hopi language. Produced by Avexnim Cojti (Maya Ki'che) and Shaldon Ferris (Khoisan) Interviewee : Chris Honahnie( Dine, Hopi) Music: "LIBRES Y VIVAS" by MARE ADVETENCIA, used with permission. "Burn your village to the ground", by The Halluci Nation, used with permission.

Let's Get Civical
Oklahoma Land Rush - Hello Boomers!

Let's Get Civical

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 35:40


In this week's episode of Let's Get Civical, Lizzie and Arden talk about the Oklahoma Land Rush! Join them as they talk about the rules of the land rush, why they didn't work, and how we, once again, displaced many tribes of Indigenous People!  Follow us on Twitter and Instagram at @letsgetcivical, @lizzie_the_rock_stewart, and @ardenjulianna. Or visit us at letsgetcivical.com for all the exciting updates! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Indianz.Com
Misty Napeahi / Tulalip Tribes

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 5:07


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Donald Gentry / Klamath Tribes

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 5:22


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Tamara St. John / South Dakota State Representative

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 5:12


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Cheryle A. Kennedy / Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 6:23


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Tom Wooten / Samish Nation

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 5:27


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Douglas G. Lankford / Miami Nation

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 4:24


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Opening Remarks

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 18:31


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Q&A

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 38:04


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

Indianz.Com
Sheri Buretta / Chugach Alaska Corporation

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2022 5:01


Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Wednesday, April 27, 2022 Time: 01:00 PM Location: Longworth House Office Building 1324 Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Wednesday, April 27, 2022 at 1:00 p.m. ET, in room 1324 Longworth House Office Building (Hearing Room) and online via Cisco Webex, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a hybrid legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: • H.R.437, a bill to amend the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act to exclude payments to Alaska Native elders for determining eligibility for need-based federal programs and services. • H.R.6063, a bill to authorize the U.S. Court of Federal Claims to hear a land claim from the Miami Nation, headquartered in Oklahoma. The tribe has a treaty-based claim to 2.6 million acres in the state of Illinois. • H.R.6181, the Samish Indian Nation Land Reaffirmation Act. The bill confirms the acquisition of 6.7 acres in Washington in trust for the Samish Nation. A draft discussion of an an amendment in the nature of a substitute [ANS] has been offered. • S.314, A bill to repeal the Klamath Tribe Judgment Fund Act. The Klamath Tribes, headquartered in Oregon, are seeking to repeal a termination-era law that affects their trust funds and trust assets. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.559, A bill to amend the Grand Ronde Reservation Act to address lands held in trust in Oregon for the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 10. • S.789, the Repealing Existing Substandard Provisions Encouraging Conciliation with Tribes Act. The bipartisan bill repeals outdated racist and discriminatory laws that were imposed on tribes and their citizens. The Senate Committee on Indian Affairs approved the bill at a business meeting on March 24. Witness List The Honorable Douglas G. Lankford (H.R. 6063) Chief The Miami Tribe of Oklahoma Miami, Oklahoma The Honorable Tom Wooten (H.R. 6181) Chairman Samish Indian Nation Anacortes, Washington The Honorable Donald Gentry (S. 314) Chairman The Klamath Tribes Chiloquin, Oregon The Honorable Cheryle A. Kennedy (S. 559) Chairwoman Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde Grand Ronde, Oregon The Honorable Sheri Buretta (H.R. 437) Chairman of the Board Chugach Alaska Corporation Anchorage, Alaska The Honorable Misty Napeahi (H.R. 6181) Vice-Chairwoman Tulalip Tribes Tulalip, Washington The Honorable Tamara St. John (S. 789) South Dakota State Representative 1st District Sisseton, South Dakota Committee Notice: https://naturalresources.house.gov/hearings/scip-hybrid-legislative-hearing_april-27-2022

EcoJustice Radio
Indigenous Peoples of Mexico Unite Against Corporate Mega-Projects

EcoJustice Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 23, 2022 58:06


For bonus content and other benefits, become an EcoJustice Radio patron at https://www.patreon.com/ecojusticeradio Indigenous, social justice, and environmental groups have come together in a caravan to speak out against destructive mega-projects and mining across eight states in Central and Southern Mexico. Our guests are Victorino Torres Nava, Professor of the Náhuatl language [http://www.kalmekak.org] at the Anahuacalmecac Academy and Marcos Aguilar, Head of School of Anahuacalmecac Academy [http://www.dignidad.org] and Executive Director of Semillas del Pueblo. The Caravan has been traveling from town to town, making visible the local and regional struggles for clean water and the defense of territories. It began on International Water Day March 22nd in the state of Puebla and will arrive in the state of Morelos, south of Mexico City, at the end of April. The Caravan has called for a time of Rebellious Dignity, to build a new nation by and for all, to strengthen the power of the people. The mega-projects include privatization of water wells and aquifers, construction of highways and rail lines, oil and gas pipelines, and massive rare-earth mineral mining projects that will have an irreversible impact on human health, Indigenous cultures and autonomy, and ecosystems across the region. On this show we discuss how Indigenous Peoples of Mexico are participating in the Caravan for Water and Life to bring awareness to environmental and social rights struggles they are experiencing. Victorino Torres Nava, Professor of the Náhuatl language at the Anahuacalmecac Academy, and a resident of the village of Cuantepec in Morelos, Mexico. Marcos Aguilar, Masewalli Mexicano, co-founder and Executive Director of Semillas Sociedad Civil, Anahuacalmecac International University Preparatory of North America and of the American Indian Resurgence Initiative. Formerly Los Angeles collective coordinator for the National Commission for Democracy in Mexico, Marcos most recently became a community-nominated Commissioner to the National Forum of Mexico on Constitutional Reform for the Rights of Indigenous Peoples and Afromexicans held in Mexico City in August 2019-2021. Podcast Website: http://ecojusticeradio.org/ Podcast Blog: https://www.wilderutopia.com/category/ecojustice-radio/ Support the Podcast: https://www.patreon.com/ecojusticeradio Executive Producer: Jack Eidt Host and Producer: Jessica Aldridge Engineer and Original Music: Blake Quake Beats Show Created by Mark and JP Morris Episode 133 Image: Witness

RNZ: Te Manu Korihi
Te Waonui a TMK for 24 Apr 2022

RNZ: Te Manu Korihi

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2022 20:55


On Te Waonui this week, a whanau farewell Kaoss Price who was shot by police in Taranaki, next steps in how Aotearoa will uphold the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous People and a new chair for the Oranga Tamariki Advisory board.

New Books in African American Studies
Kelly Bauer, "Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy" (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021)

New Books in African American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 52:07


The 1980s and '90s saw Latin American governments recognizing the property rights of Indigenous and Afro-descendent communities as part of a broader territorial policy shift. But the resulting reforms were not applied consistently, more often extending neoliberal governance than recognizing Indigenous Peoples' rights. In Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021), Kelly Bauer explores the inconsistencies by which the Chilean government transfers land in response to Mapuche territorial demands. Interviews with community and government leaders, statistical analysis of an original dataset of Mapuche mobilization and land transfers, and analysis of policy documents reveals that many assumptions about post-dictatorship Chilean politics as technocratic and depoliticized do not apply to Indigenous policy. Rather, state officials often work to preserve the hegemony of political and economic elites in the region, effectively protecting existing market interests over efforts to extend the neoliberal project to the governance of Mapuche territorial demands. In addition to complicating understandings of Chilean governance, these hidden patterns of policy implementation reveal the numerous ways these governance strategies threaten the recognition of Indigenous rights and create limited space for communities to negotiate autonomy. Kelly Bauer is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Nebraska Wesleyan University, and member of the Red De Politólogas – #NoSinMujeres. Her research and teaching examine state policy and rhetoric about Indigenous rights, irregular migration, and human security regimes in South America. She also researches pedagogy and knowledge production in political science classrooms, and migration politics and rhetoric in Nebraska. Her work has been externally funded by the U.S. Fulbright Program, Inter-American Foundation's Grassroots Development Fellowship, and APSA Centennial Center. Lamis Abdelaaty is an assistant professor of political science at the Maxwell School of Syracuse University. She is the author of Discrimination and Delegation: Explaining State Responses to Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2021). Email her comments at labdelaa@syr.edu or tweet to @LAbdelaaty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/african-american-studies

New Books in Political Science
Kelly Bauer, "Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy" (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021)

New Books in Political Science

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 52:07


The 1980s and '90s saw Latin American governments recognizing the property rights of Indigenous and Afro-descendent communities as part of a broader territorial policy shift. But the resulting reforms were not applied consistently, more often extending neoliberal governance than recognizing Indigenous Peoples' rights. In Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021), Kelly Bauer explores the inconsistencies by which the Chilean government transfers land in response to Mapuche territorial demands. Interviews with community and government leaders, statistical analysis of an original dataset of Mapuche mobilization and land transfers, and analysis of policy documents reveals that many assumptions about post-dictatorship Chilean politics as technocratic and depoliticized do not apply to Indigenous policy. Rather, state officials often work to preserve the hegemony of political and economic elites in the region, effectively protecting existing market interests over efforts to extend the neoliberal project to the governance of Mapuche territorial demands. In addition to complicating understandings of Chilean governance, these hidden patterns of policy implementation reveal the numerous ways these governance strategies threaten the recognition of Indigenous rights and create limited space for communities to negotiate autonomy. Kelly Bauer is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Nebraska Wesleyan University, and member of the Red De Politólogas – #NoSinMujeres. Her research and teaching examine state policy and rhetoric about Indigenous rights, irregular migration, and human security regimes in South America. She also researches pedagogy and knowledge production in political science classrooms, and migration politics and rhetoric in Nebraska. Her work has been externally funded by the U.S. Fulbright Program, Inter-American Foundation's Grassroots Development Fellowship, and APSA Centennial Center. Lamis Abdelaaty is an assistant professor of political science at the Maxwell School of Syracuse University. She is the author of Discrimination and Delegation: Explaining State Responses to Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2021). Email her comments at labdelaa@syr.edu or tweet to @LAbdelaaty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/political-science

New Books in Latin American Studies
Kelly Bauer, "Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy" (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021)

New Books in Latin American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 52:07


The 1980s and '90s saw Latin American governments recognizing the property rights of Indigenous and Afro-descendent communities as part of a broader territorial policy shift. But the resulting reforms were not applied consistently, more often extending neoliberal governance than recognizing Indigenous Peoples' rights. In Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021), Kelly Bauer explores the inconsistencies by which the Chilean government transfers land in response to Mapuche territorial demands. Interviews with community and government leaders, statistical analysis of an original dataset of Mapuche mobilization and land transfers, and analysis of policy documents reveals that many assumptions about post-dictatorship Chilean politics as technocratic and depoliticized do not apply to Indigenous policy. Rather, state officials often work to preserve the hegemony of political and economic elites in the region, effectively protecting existing market interests over efforts to extend the neoliberal project to the governance of Mapuche territorial demands. In addition to complicating understandings of Chilean governance, these hidden patterns of policy implementation reveal the numerous ways these governance strategies threaten the recognition of Indigenous rights and create limited space for communities to negotiate autonomy. Kelly Bauer is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Nebraska Wesleyan University, and member of the Red De Politólogas – #NoSinMujeres. Her research and teaching examine state policy and rhetoric about Indigenous rights, irregular migration, and human security regimes in South America. She also researches pedagogy and knowledge production in political science classrooms, and migration politics and rhetoric in Nebraska. Her work has been externally funded by the U.S. Fulbright Program, Inter-American Foundation's Grassroots Development Fellowship, and APSA Centennial Center. Lamis Abdelaaty is an assistant professor of political science at the Maxwell School of Syracuse University. She is the author of Discrimination and Delegation: Explaining State Responses to Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2021). Email her comments at labdelaa@syr.edu or tweet to @LAbdelaaty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/latin-american-studies

New Books in Native American Studies
Kelly Bauer, "Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy" (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021)

New Books in Native American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 52:07


The 1980s and '90s saw Latin American governments recognizing the property rights of Indigenous and Afro-descendent communities as part of a broader territorial policy shift. But the resulting reforms were not applied consistently, more often extending neoliberal governance than recognizing Indigenous Peoples' rights. In Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021), Kelly Bauer explores the inconsistencies by which the Chilean government transfers land in response to Mapuche territorial demands. Interviews with community and government leaders, statistical analysis of an original dataset of Mapuche mobilization and land transfers, and analysis of policy documents reveals that many assumptions about post-dictatorship Chilean politics as technocratic and depoliticized do not apply to Indigenous policy. Rather, state officials often work to preserve the hegemony of political and economic elites in the region, effectively protecting existing market interests over efforts to extend the neoliberal project to the governance of Mapuche territorial demands. In addition to complicating understandings of Chilean governance, these hidden patterns of policy implementation reveal the numerous ways these governance strategies threaten the recognition of Indigenous rights and create limited space for communities to negotiate autonomy. Kelly Bauer is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Nebraska Wesleyan University, and member of the Red De Politólogas – #NoSinMujeres. Her research and teaching examine state policy and rhetoric about Indigenous rights, irregular migration, and human security regimes in South America. She also researches pedagogy and knowledge production in political science classrooms, and migration politics and rhetoric in Nebraska. Her work has been externally funded by the U.S. Fulbright Program, Inter-American Foundation's Grassroots Development Fellowship, and APSA Centennial Center. Lamis Abdelaaty is an assistant professor of political science at the Maxwell School of Syracuse University. She is the author of Discrimination and Delegation: Explaining State Responses to Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2021). Email her comments at labdelaa@syr.edu or tweet to @LAbdelaaty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/native-american-studies

New Books Network
Kelly Bauer, "Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy" (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 18, 2022 52:07


The 1980s and '90s saw Latin American governments recognizing the property rights of Indigenous and Afro-descendent communities as part of a broader territorial policy shift. But the resulting reforms were not applied consistently, more often extending neoliberal governance than recognizing Indigenous Peoples' rights. In Negotiating Autonomy: Mapuche Territorial Demands and Chilean Land Policy (U Pittsburgh Press, 2021), Kelly Bauer explores the inconsistencies by which the Chilean government transfers land in response to Mapuche territorial demands. Interviews with community and government leaders, statistical analysis of an original dataset of Mapuche mobilization and land transfers, and analysis of policy documents reveals that many assumptions about post-dictatorship Chilean politics as technocratic and depoliticized do not apply to Indigenous policy. Rather, state officials often work to preserve the hegemony of political and economic elites in the region, effectively protecting existing market interests over efforts to extend the neoliberal project to the governance of Mapuche territorial demands. In addition to complicating understandings of Chilean governance, these hidden patterns of policy implementation reveal the numerous ways these governance strategies threaten the recognition of Indigenous rights and create limited space for communities to negotiate autonomy. Kelly Bauer is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Nebraska Wesleyan University, and member of the Red De Politólogas – #NoSinMujeres. Her research and teaching examine state policy and rhetoric about Indigenous rights, irregular migration, and human security regimes in South America. She also researches pedagogy and knowledge production in political science classrooms, and migration politics and rhetoric in Nebraska. Her work has been externally funded by the U.S. Fulbright Program, Inter-American Foundation's Grassroots Development Fellowship, and APSA Centennial Center. Lamis Abdelaaty is an assistant professor of political science at the Maxwell School of Syracuse University. She is the author of Discrimination and Delegation: Explaining State Responses to Refugees (Oxford University Press, 2021). Email her comments at labdelaa@syr.edu or tweet to @LAbdelaaty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

Understanding Kindness
E50 We Change Society.

Understanding Kindness

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 14, 2022 16:34


In this episode, Dani tells us how we can and must change our (US) society.They recommend reading Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz's books, "An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States" and "Not 'A Nation of Immigrants': Settler Colonialism, White Supremacy, and a History of Erasure and Exclusion" for a comprehensive history of the united states and its founding rooted in the settler-colonialist mindset. They'd also recommend watching HBO's Exterminate all the Brutes for a similar history lesson that does not sugarcoat genocide and is very graphic (so sit this one out if you're not up for that).Dani also recommend checking out the Tiny House Warrior's new comic titled, "The Fight Against the Transmountain Pipeline" for some background and history of TMX, its Indigenous-led resistance, and the oppression the Warriors face every Day. You can donate the the THW's legal defense fund on their website as well!For a glimpse into Dani's friendships, check out their other podcast, Better When Awkward, co-hosted by their childhood best friend, Jasmine!Go to UnderstandingKindness.com for transcripts, blog entries, and links to the social media accounts!Follow the podcast on instagram, facebook, or twitter for more recommendations & posts when a new episode comes out!To contact Dani, email UnderstandingKindness@protonmail.com or send them a DM on social media!To financially support Dani & the show, visit the podcast's patreon or give a one-time or recurring donation on paypal! ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★

Crazy Town
Bonus: The Legal Legacy of Colonization with Sherri Mitchell

Crazy Town

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 13, 2022 33:55


Indigenous rights lawyer, leader, and author Sherri Mitchell describes how the Christian Doctrines of Discovery made their way from 15th-century European religious leaders into the U.S. legal system. She elaborates on how the U.S. government justified centuries of colonization and dispossession of Indigenous lands, with implications for social justice and environmental health. And Sherri offers important ideas for decolonizing the mind and healing the gaping wound that runs right through the middle of the U.S. For episode notes and more information, please visit our website.Support the show (https://www.postcarbon.org/supportcrazytown/)

City Cast Denver
How Can Colorado Tackle the Crisis of Missing and Murdered Indigenous People?

City Cast Denver

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 4, 2022 18:16


“There is no accurate picture” of how many indigenous people have been murdered or gone missing in Colorado, according to our guest today, Raven Payment. Amid a growing, international movement to address the crisis of MMIR — Missing and Murdered Indigenous Relatives — she helped form a task force to take on the issue locally. Step one? Push for legislation to create a state office that can figure out exactly how big this problem even is. Today on the show, Host Bree Davies talks with Payment, who identifies as Kanien'kehá:ka and Anishinaabe, about her work on the task force and how the creation of this office could help Indigenous people all across Colorado.  Our guest Raven Payment mentions a couple of times how the Urban Indian Health Institute's 2017 report on MMRI was a catalyst for organizing around this issue. If you're interested, here's a link to that report: https://www.uihi.org/resources/missing-and-murdered-indigenous-women-girls/ 30,000 hippies are descending on an as-yet-undisclosed location in Colorado this summer. It's an annual event called the Rainbow Gathering, and it's got lots of folks really worried. Catch up on the whole backstory in today's newsletter: https://denver.citycast.fm/newsletter/ Hang out with us on Twitter! We're at @citycastdenver Looking to advertise on City Cast Denver? Check out our options for podcast and newsletter ads at citycast.fm/advertise Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

The John Batchelor Show
#NewWorldReport: Persecution of the Indigenous peoples of Venezuela. Latin American Research Professor Evan Ellis, U.S. Army War College Strategic Studies Institute. @revanellis

The John Batchelor Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 1, 2022 7:45


Photo: #NewWorldReport: Persecution of the Indigenous peoples of Venezuela. Latin American Research Professor Evan Ellis, U.S. Army War College Strategic Studies Institute. @revanellis       https://www.infobae.com/en/2022/03/31/violations-of-human-rights-in-venezuela-the-prosecutor-of-the-international-criminal-court-will-open-an-office-in-caracas-2/