The Niisaachewan library from the article Niisaachewan had never had a library. Here’s how they got one
Thanks to a partnership between First Nations and an Ontario non-profit, Indigenous communities are welcoming new libraries.
two men
How Ontario's history with Indigenous protests is shaping its response to the Tyendinaga blockade.
train travelling at night from the article Whose law is it anyway? Part 5: ‘We’re facing an assault on the basic framework of Canada’
In an exclusive interview, a judicial official talks to about secessionism and whether Indigenous peoples should really be considered “conquered.”

Most Recent in Indigenous

Published On: March 20, 2020
Moose Cree, a community of 1,400 near the southern end of James Bay, hasn’t had a case of the coronavirus yet — and it plans to keep it that way.
Published On: February 24, 2020 speaks with retired Ontario Provincial Police officer Andy Miller about his work with First Nations, political interference, and why all of us need to do better.
Published On: February 21, 2020 speaks with a former chief federal negotiator about earning goodwill, “outrageous expectations,” and why First Nations currently have leverage.  
Published On: February 20, 2020 speaks with law professor Dwight Newman about how colonialism has suppressed Indigenous law — and why progress means having tough conversations.
Published On: February 19, 2020 speaks with law professor Signa Daum Shanks about different views of leadership, keeping promises — and why colonialism doesn’t want Indigenous people to disagree with one another.
Published On: February 11, 2020 speaks with Carleton University professor Kahente Horn-Miller about the Mohawk Resistance — and why it’s important to inconvenience people when you’re fighting for change.
Published On: February 10, 2020
This month, several Anishinabek nations are voting on what could be one of the largest self-governance agreements in Canada. So what does that mean?
Published On: February 04, 2020
Two years ago, Joey Knapaysweet and Agnes Sutherland died in police custody, and the city was forced to reckon with its “pervasive” anti-Indigenous racism. looks at what has changed — and what hasn’t.
Published On: January 30, 2020
Lah tehotí:ien ne kanakerahserá:kon ne Kanien’kéha iakotirihonnién:ni — tho ki’ nón:we niwentorá:tie ahonnóhetste ne raotiwén:na.
Published On: January 29, 2020
The community is short on Kanyen’kéha instructors — and that’s making it harder to pass the language down to the next generation.
Published On: January 27, 2020
Devon MacKinnon Ottertail ogii-ozhitoon jiibegamigiwaakaa’igaans wemitigoozhi inaakonigewin gii-kagwe-wanishkwechigemagad.  
Published On: January 27, 2020
After the family of Devon MacKinnon Ottertail placed a spirit house on her grave, the city objected, saying it violated a bylaw — now this part of a sacred Anishinaabe burial practice could lead to legislative change.
Published On: January 22, 2020
In Ontario, more than 80 per cent of Indigenous people live off-reserve, but public-health data about them is almost non-existent. A new research initiative aims to change that.  
Published On: January 03, 2020
OPINION: Indigenous songs communicate knowledge, teachings, and wisdom. Recognizing their importance is both a moral and practical imperative.  
Published On: January 03, 2020 speaks with Cheekbone Beauty founder Jenn Harper about its Warrior Women makeup collection — and working to “make a difference in the lives of Indigenous youth”  
Published On: December 17, 2019
Brit Ellis of Toronto shares how beading has provided her with a cultural connection that has changed her life for the better.
Published On: December 13, 2019
Shelby Lisk discusses her participation in a Ottawa meeting of non-Indigenous people reading and talking about the MMIWG final report. The gatherings foster understanding of issues facing Indigenous people in Canada.
Published On: December 13, 2019
A reading group in Ottawa is partway through its material — the 1,200 page MMIWG report.