78 Stories

First Nations share story of strength and survival with caribou herd saved from extinction

The Saulteau and West Moberly First Nations have been working to bring back the Klinse Za caribou herd from the brink of extinction. Five years after they started a maternal pen for pregnant mothers to raise their calves in a protected area, the mountain herd has gone from 16 animals to nearly 100. Caribou guardian Julian Napoleon said his people share the herd's story of strength and survival .

'Clean energy aligns with who we are as Indigenous people'

Michelle Myers and Chief Russel Myers Ross of Yuneŝit'in, are two clean energy leaders in the Tŝilhqot'in Nation with strong visions for the future. Myers believes renewable energy aligns with her people's values and connection to the land while Chief Ross has played a major role developing the Dasiqox Tribal Park, an area protected for Tŝilhqot’in traditional laws to be upheld and enacted.

Tŝilhqot'in’s ‘spiritual war’ to protect land, water, rights

The Tŝilhqot'in Nation is at spiritual war with Taseko Mines, which has for over two decades been trying to build what would be the world's largest copper and gold mine at a sacred elevated lake the nation knows as Teztan Biny. Though the mine has been rejected twice at the federal level, they have the greenlight on a drilling program, forcing the nation back to court to seek an injunction.

'Moosemeat and Marmalade' bush man says he's ready for the apocalypse, are you?

Art Napoleon, a Cree food sovereigntist, co-hosts a popular hunting show ‘Moosemeat and Marmalade,' featuring two men from entirely different walks of life who have successfully filmed three seasons and launched a fourth Thursday. The self-identified “bush man” is a father, musician, and activist who shares his advice for preparing for an approaching apocalypse in times increasing climate chaos.

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