Nihizhi offentlig
[search 0]
Mer
Download the App!
show episodes
 
Loading …
show series
 
In this episode host Lyla June talks with Shelly Covert, spokesperson for the Nisenan Indigenous Nation, native to Grass Valley & Nevada City areas of northern California. Co-founders of CHIRP (California Heritage: Indigenous Research Project) Shelly Covert and Ember Amador discuss their $2.4M GoFundMe campaign to recover sacred lands stolen during…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, host Lyla June interviews Marina Thomas, a curly haired, light skinned Onk Akimel O'odham mother fighting for the existence of our culture so our kids can play in the water. Their discussion focuses around the intense urbanization, colonization, distortion of their history and water theft the Akimel O'odham people are facing in the…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, host Lyla June interviews Jeffrey Haas, a Jewish civil rights and criminal defense attorney who has represented with the families of Black Panther leaders, Water Protectors at Standing Rock, and many more. The conversation focuses on the topic of indigeneity between Zionists and Palestinians, how some members of the Jewish communit…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, host Lyla June interviews two Palestinians who work with Sabeel, a Palestinian Christian group in Jerusalem. They work for Palestinian liberation within the context of the settler Zionism of the USA-Israel alliance. We discuss 1) how they are the original and Indigenous Christians of that land, 2) what gives us hope, 3) what the wo…
  continue reading
 
Indigenous People of Turtle Island (ala North America) have been intentionally burning the landscape for millennia with low intensity burns. This cycles the nutrients of dead grasses in the fall into mineral rush ash, that nourishes the seeds and shoots for the coming spring. It also curtails incoming vegetation that may compete with old growth or …
  continue reading
 
In this episode, we talk with Beverly Longid, an Igorot (Indigenous Philippine) woman of the Bontok-Kankanaey community. We discuss her efforts with KATRIBU (Kalipunan ng Katutubong Mamamayan ng Pilipinas)—a national alliance of Indigenous Peoples in the Philippines, to protect the land and environment. The organization is striving to help others u…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, we talk with Grace Johnson about traditional Indigenous parenting techniques, from rites of passage to holding our babies when they cry. We also speak with Misty Flowers about the recent win for the Indian Child Welfare Act (ICWA) which was recently challenged by a white family that wanted the right to take a Native child over an a…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, we speak with Sherlien Sanches of the Kaliña Nation of Suriname, a country in Abya Yala (South America). Her peoples were colonized and enslaved by the Netherlands starting in the 1500s. She currently lives in Amsterdam to advocate and educate for her people, where she helped create the Indigenous Knowledge Center. There are curren…
  continue reading
 
Two sisters from different cultural backgrounds discuss the beautiful ways in which Black and Indigenous struggles intersect and have the potential to strengthen one another. Lyla June, of the Diné (Navajo) Indigenous Nation and host of Nihizhi Podcast, speaks with Katina Stone-Butler, musician, advocate, and host of the Black History for White Peo…
  continue reading
 
Join us, as we delve into the brilliant mind of Indigenous illustrator, cosplayer, comic book creator, Indiginerd, and organizer of áyACon, Denver’s new Indigenous arts convention (www.ayacondenver.art). As a Sičangu Lakota/Tsalagi woman, we are going to learn more about how she is helping to Indigenize the space of fandom, heroes, comic convention…
  continue reading
 
In this episode Lyla June and Mona Haydar discuss the similarities between Turtle Island and the various cultures of Islam. Their discussion covers treating animals with honor, the importance of Creator, and the characterization of "savages," as an imperial framing used to justify the extraction of their homelands' resources. Their conversation als…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, Nikyle and Kelli passionately discuss the Indigenous practice of sheep herding as a living, breathing system, spanning across centuries despite colonization and its recurring narrative that seeks to erase us. Our conversation also delves into sheep as relatives, an indivisible entity within a wholistic framework of subsistence livi…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, Chef Crystal Wahpepah (James Beard Award Winner) of the Kickapoo Nation discusses our connection to food as it relates to living close to the land, and honoring our responsibilities and gifts as Indigenous people. Her new restaurant, Wahpepah's Kithcen has opened in Ohlone Lands (Oakland, CA) and is a must visit site for artistic a…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, we celebrate and uplift Tall Paul's recent album release "The Story of Jim Thorpe." A concept biographical album honoring the life of Jim Thorpe (1887-1953), athlete and Olympic gold medalist of the Sac and Fox Nation. We also get a chance to hear about the needs and challenges that Native men (and men in general) face and ways to …
  continue reading
 
Sherri Mitchell, author of Sacred Instructions, reviews the many-layered causes of lateral violence (or the ways in which colonization turns communities against each other) as well as the flourishing “lateral kindness” that is revitalizing across Turtle Island. Join us! To learn more about Sherri Mitchell, visit her website at www.sacredinstruction…
  continue reading
 
We speak with Monaeka Flores of the Chamorro Indigenous Community of Guåhan (colonially known as Guam). She works with Prutehi Litekyan: Save Ritidian and other groups working to protect water, land, sacred sites and advocate for the demilitarization of their precious island. In these transmissions, hope burgeons from shared song and protest, as af…
  continue reading
 
Join us in this immersive and inspiring episode with Karen Rodriguez (Maya) as we recount her journey from the urban streets of Los Angeles as an immigrant to the sacred volcanoes and lakes of Guatemala, her homelands. In these tellings, Rodrigues un-cradles from economic capitalism to realize true power-- that of community and living in the rhythm…
  continue reading
 
Poet, Doula, Seed-keeper, and Land Defender Beata Tsosie-Peña of the Santa Clara Pueblo Indigenous Community, generously reads her poetry, venturing us into the midsts of her homelands, into grief, into seeds, and into the cosmos. Beata’s poetry-- beyond academia, beyond publishing, beyond capitalism-- is a reclamation of healing and truth-telling.…
  continue reading
 
Nicolle Gonzales educates us on the topic of Indigenous midwifery within the context of Diné society. From cradle to womanhood, Indigenous doulas reclamation of these traditional roles supports cultural kinship ties that inform land-body justice practices— an act of sovereignty and paradigm shifting.…
  continue reading
 
Jessa Calderon's first fiction publication celebrates Indigenous women in the heart of Tongva Territory, narrating their strength in the face of the settler colonial system of present-day Los Angeles. Join us as Calderon touches on the topic of healing, and the process of bringing SisterHood into publication.…
  continue reading
 
In honor of National Missing and Murdered Indigenous Relatives Awareness Day, we draw attention to the epidemic in Abya Yala (Latin America) of missing and murdered indigenous women, girls, two-spirit, and transgender relatives. In the MMIWGTSTR movement, northerners often forget to include and think about relatives south of the imaginary, colonial…
  continue reading
 
How do you thrive with limited water? Hopi dry-land farmers have been positioning their fields at the base of small watersheds to catch the nutrients and waters that run down after monsoon rains. Ahkima Honyumptewa has carried on this tradition and shares with us how this relates to farming in an era of climate instability. We also touch on the rol…
  continue reading
 
How can we raise our children to be fluent speakers of our endangered languages? In this episode, we interview three people who have accomplished this task! Trisha Moquino, H@la Turning Heart, and Marcus Briggs-Cloud present on how language fluency has been passed onto children through communal immersion rooted in Indigenous cosmologies.…
  continue reading
 
In this episode, Corrina Gould, chair and spokesperson for the Confederated Villages of Lisjan, unpacks the reality of Indigenous Peoples in the San Francisco Bay Area. Gould also discusses the innovation and implementation of Indigenous land trusts as a means of returning and rematriating land. To learn more about the Sogorea Te’ Land Trust visit …
  continue reading
 
In this inaugural episode, we meet with M. Karlos Baca, who shares the I-Collective’s most recent multimedia publication, A Gathering Basket; Hazel James shares teachings regarding Diné lifeways; Janene Yazzie braids these intersecting topics to discuss the importance and meaning of rematriation, and the fundamentals of Diné and Indigenous matriarc…
  continue reading
 
Loading …

Snabbguide