22-1 Fall 2010 – “Native Activism” Table of ContentsAug 15th, 2010 | By tcj | Category: 22-1: Native Activism, Fall 2010, Archives
Power to the People – Tribal activists transform communities
By Patty Talahongva Over the past four decades, students, graduates, faculty, and administrators have found education a powerful weapon for overcoming inequities.
It’s Time to Talk – Tribal colleges tackle culture of silence about suicide
By Janet Freeman Effective programs integrate cultural traditions, connect students with healthy mentors, and erase the stigma of seeking treatment.
Culture of Sharing – North Slope leaders forge trail into futureBy Elise Sereni Patkotak At the Tumitchiat Summit, participants recognized that the success of any member leads to the success of all. But when any fail, all fail.
TCJ Student Edition 2010
In the introduction, Gloria J. Emerson (Navajo) addresses student writers, saying, “Those of us who live in isolation on reservations eagerly await your gifts of creative expression as they bridge time spans between generations.”
Dear Readers: “Harnessing the Power of New Technologies”
By Rachael Marchbanks
Editor’s Essay: “Activists Buck Status Quo”
By Marjane Ambler
By Cheryl Redhorse Bennett
Special advertising section: Protecting Our Home: Native Leaders, Western Scientists Collaborate
“China Basin” from the series “Entering Zig’s Indian Reservation” made in 1997, San Francisco, by Zig Jackson, colorized by Nakota Designs. Zig Jackson was raised on the Fort Berthold Indian Reservation in western North Dakota and is an enrolled member of the Three Affiliated Tribes of North Dakota — Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara. His Indian name is Rising Buffalo. He was the first Native American to get a Master’s of Fine Arts in Photography, which he received from the San Francisco Art Institute. “Mr. Zig” is currently a professor of photography at the Savannah College of Art and Design in Savannah, GA. You can reach Zig at firstname.lastname@example.org