In this episode, Marie Laing, Rebecca Beaulne-Stuebing, Sandi Wemigwase, and Sefanit Habtom sit with Kyle Mays to discuss his work as a Black-American Saginaw Anishinaabe scholar and hip-hop enthusiast. He discusses what draws him to the work he is currently doing, how hip-hop is used to dismantle Indigenous stereotypes, and what relationships he hopes to see between Indigenous and Black peoples. He also recommends many artists and writers for listeners to check out.
Eve Tuck and Rinaldo Walcott explore the complexities of indigeneity, land, and sovereignty as understood and lived by Indigenous and Black peoples.
In this snack episode, Melissa Wilson and Lynn Ly provide an overview of the work that the Henceforward podcast sets out to do.
In this snack episode, Rahma Hilowle, Christy Guthrie, and Fizza Mir deliver “podcards” (podcast/postcards) that reflect on time and place. Presented as short letters, the contributors take us to Black Creek, an Art History Museum, and on a commute along Highway 407 to consider the often untold stories of land and spaces we engage with daily. The podcards consist of sounds, memories, and interactions that mark the spaces today.
In this episode, we have collected snippets from the discussions that took place at the Indigenous and Decolonizing Studies in Education Conference, a one day conference for writers and aspiring writers hosted by the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto.
In this snack episode, Jen Brailsford, Alicia Cameron, and Karima Kinlock disrupt a game show entitled “Whose land is it anyways?” because of the settler colonial and antiblack narratives it perpetuates.