There comes a time when we find ourselves looking around for someone only to realize that someone is us. Read more →
There comes a time when we find ourselves looking around for someone only to realize that someone is us.
Time is a funny thing when you’re Native. And no, I’m not talking about Indian time. I’m talking about the experience of living in one time but having an important personal relationship with the past and the future. Not only that, but as an Indigenous person, one’s cultural relationship with a place might span so far into the past that…
These times force us to think about relationships in a different way—with the land and other humans—and about what it is to be grounded in a place that might not always be easily within reach.
This blog has always been about sustainability. But there is no climate justice without racial justice. And there is no sustainability without racial equality.
Being Indigenous is about more than just blood—it’s about history, culture, place, and solidarity.
As our society changes and becomes increasingly complex, now is the time to imagine what sort of future we need and exactly what we need to do to get there.
For students across the country, it’s been one of the most uniquely stressful semesters of our lives, but we made it.
COVID-19 may disrupt our regular Earth Day activities, but we can still connect and celebrate from afar.
Let’s hope the COVID pandemic will help us appreciate each other more—see community as a living relationship, one that must be cultivated and fortified, a privilege so much more than a right.
Even in the midst of a pandemic, there is a future that’s worth planning for and looking forward to—and it’s on us to make that the best future we can.