This planet and country is ravaged by greed, disregard for access to water and not concerned enough about maintaining the longevity of the earth.
Adam Hughes’s ecstatic poem is a celebration of love and the natural world.
Life may never be fair, but we can do our best to make our society that way.
Why do so many people in the US believe myths about Native people?
Negative words are powerful and can and do cause substantial irreparable damage. Changing the name of the team is a win-win for all.
Taté Walker asks people and institutions to stop profiting from stereotypes proven to harm and dehumanize Native people.
It’s something we’ve forgotten in hundreds of years of striving to achieve more, to produce more, to build bigger and better things.
Johnnie Jae debunks the idea it’s only white-guilt motivating the change of the Washington team name, and promises that Native folks like herself won’t give up.
For those who have been in the Grand Forks community for several years, Time-Out week and Wacipi proves to be a tired exercise in cultural sensitivity training, which is exceedingly frustrating when the ones you are making your case to have in theory, ‘committed themselves to cultural diversity.’
Next time you see a man tossing a ball to a dog, throwing a Frisbee or stroking a cat: watch carefully. There is magic in the interaction. Pure magic.
Joanna Schroeder explains the horrible and inevitable outcome of using Native images and names as mainstream team mascots, as displayed by an Alabama high school last weekend.
A new report by the National Congress of American Indians issues a new report detailing the ways in which Native citizens are harmed by racist sports team names and mascots.
Kile Ozier takes a two week trek into the wilderness, and learns how a tiny shift in the rudder of the mind can steer a new course.
Regardess of whether it’s a positive or negative stereotype, Shannon Ridgway asserts that generalizations about people based upon race or ethnicity are harmful.
Alex Yarde discusses the blatant racism in the new Disney film, “The Lone Ranger”.
The Seventies were a decade of smashing taboos in filmmaking: in dialogue, depictions of history, and the image of the leading man.