Indigenous Celebrity: Entanglements With Fame, speaks to the possibilities, challenges, and consequences of popular forms of recognition, critically recasting the lens through which we understand Indigenous people’s entanglements with celebrity. Edited by Jennifer Adese, otipemisiw/Métis and Robert Alexander Innes, a member of Cowessess First Nation, Indigenous Celebrity presents a wide range of essays that explore the theoretical, material, social, cultural, and political impacts of celebrity on and for Indigenous people.
In Warrior Life: Indigenous Resistance and Resurgence, Pamela Palmater, Mi'kmaw lawyer, author, speaker and activist, addresses a range of Indigenous issues — empty political promises, ongoing racism, sexualized genocide, government lawlessness, and the lie that is reconciliation — and makes the complex political and legal implications accessible to the public.
St. Peter's Indian Reserve: Articles & Reports (1859-1939) chronicles St. Peter’s Indian Reserve, which was part of the original Selkirk Treaty signed on July 18, 1817 and Treaty 1 signed on August 3, 1871. In St. Peter's Indian Reserve, step back in time with this collection of newspaper articles covering St. Peter’s Indian reserve from 1859-1939. Compiled by Craig Charbonneau Fontaine, these articles offer many different glimpses of this once thriving and flourishing reserve north of present-day Selkirk, Manitoba. The compilation demonstrates St.
Indigenomics: Taking a Seat at the Economic Table by Carol Anne Hilton, a Hesquiaht woman of Nuu-chah-nulth descent from the west coast of Vancouver Island and from the house of Mam'aayutch, a chief's house, a name which means “on the edge” is about igniting the $100 billion Indigenous economy. It is time. It is time to increase the visibility, role, and responsibility of the emerging modern Indigenous economy and the people involved. This is the foundation for economic reconciliation.