The Makoons Media Group is proud to announce that Indian & Cowboy, the world’s only member supported Indigenous media platform, has entered into a news and media partnership with Twitter Canada effective Wednesday, June 21, 2017.
Photobased Artist Joi T. Arcand digs deep into the debate around removing colonial signifiers in Indigenous Territory and instead imagines Indigenous Futures on that same land.
Chief Creative Producer, Ryan McMahon, had a chance to sit down with Podcast Playlist host, Lindsay Michael, to talk podcasting, Indigenous media & Indian & Cowboy’s efforts to support emerging Indigenous voices in media.
In this premiere episode of “Five Questions With…” our editor, Tara WIlliams sits down with Anishinaabe Legal Scholar, John Borrows. Borrows’ work provides future considerations on the collision between Canadian law and Indigenous law in an exploration of what “future Canada” might look like.
Mother Girth is an interdisciplinary artist from the Syilx, Ho-cak, Anishinaabe nations. She recently debuted her burlesque number Water Spirit’s Retribution, a reminder to respect water, and performed at Tipi Confessions. Mother Girth made this rap video to stay sane during 150. Go smudge your soul, Canada!
RedDoor Live is an Indian & Cowboy original web series shot in Six Nations at “Thru The RedDoor” studio and it gives an intimate, stripped down performance of Indian Country’s emerging stars – we are proud to present our first episode of RedDoor Live with Nick Sherman. In the day of musical gimicks, viral such
In small towns and cities across Canada, Indigenous presence is has been erased from the land. Erasing physical Indigenous presence props up the “terra nullius” or empty land concept Canada was founded on. One photoshop project is looking to smash all that nonsense. We’re proud to present, #rewriteBC.
It’s almost impossible to avoid the messaging of Canada 150 – it’s everywhere: from news media to social media; from the marquee to the stage; even in your own backyard, as millions of dollars were handed out this year for Canada 150 celebrations in communities across the country. (I’m on a train right now, and the words are splashed across the napkins that came with my sandwich). Not a bad slogan idea, actually. Canada 150: Almost as ubiquitous as colonialism itself.