25-3: “Preserving and Protecting Knowledge” Table of Contents
Like a Thunderbird
By Rhonda LeValdo-Gayton
Preserving and protecting traditional knowledge remains a cornerstone principle at all tribal colleges and universities. Today, they are employing a variety of strategies to fulfill that mission.
A Hundred Ways of Learning
By Martha Lee
At Tohono O’odham Community College, faculty and administrators ask how the college’s curriculum and operations can be incorporated into the O’odham’s traditional way of life—and not the other way around.
For Future Generations
By Tanksi Clairmont
The American Indian College Fund and the National Endowment for the Humanities work with tribal colleges and universities to fund an array of cultural programs and activities.
Dear Readers: TCUs have long led the way in safeguarding cultural knowledge
By Rachael Marchbanks
Editor’s Essay: Keepers of the Past, For the Future
By Bradley Shreve
Profile: Miranda Haskie
By Bradley Shreve
Talking Circle: Empowered Learning: Bringing Culture into the Classroom
By Elise Krohn
On Campus: Tribal College News
Media Reviews by Herman A. Peterson, April D.J. Petillo, Jurgita Antoine, Ryan Winn, Natalia Ruiz-Rubio, and Michael W. Simpson
Voices: We Are What We Eat: The AIHEC Student Congress and Food Sovereignty
By Jamelyn Ebelacker
In Memoriam: Guy Gorman, Sr.
By Cuyler Frank
Resource Guide web only
By Jurgita Antoine
ON THE COVER: Untitled painting by Navajo artist Raymond Johnson (1942-1993). An early student at IAIA, Raymond Johnson was a master of the Two Dimensional Indian Art style that originated at the Santa Fe Indian School during the 1930s. Johnson served as the primary illustrator for Navajo Community College Press and painted many of the murals found at Diné College today. Courtesy of Diné College