Johl Whiteduck Ringuette from the article Celebrating National Indigenous Peoples Day during COVID-19 speaks with First Nations, Métis, and Inuit people from across Ontario about what the day means to them — and how they’ll be marking it during the pandemic.
an election polling station behind plastic from the article How COVID-19 is creating big problems for elections in First Nations 
Some elections have already been held. Others are upcoming. And that has many communities concerned about the coronavirus, safety, and possible governance gaps.
What are the creative ways people are employing to mark the national day of celebration?
woman at podium from the article How government inaction on MMIWG could harm Indigenous women
The federal government says it will be late delivering a MMIWG action plan due to COVID-19. Advocates say the pandemic has only emphasized the need for action.

Most Recent in Indigenous

Published On: June 19, 2020
The Residential Schools Land Memory Mapping Project at Carleton University honours and offers awareness about residential school survivors.
Published On: June 12, 2020 is speaking to activists across Ontario to find out what’s happening in their communities — and how they’re fighting injustice. Today, we interview Keisha Erwin, an Afro-Indigenous member of the Lac La Ronge Indian Band.
Published On: June 02, 2020
Host Colin Ellis talks with director Michael Kanentakeron Mitchell about his 1969 short documentary You Are On Indian Land.
Published On: May 18, 2020 speaks with Indigenous Services Minister Marc Miller about why it’s challenging to gather COVID-19 data on Indigenous populations — and where the federal government has room for improvement.
Published On: April 27, 2020
Each spring, the remote First Nation faces the risk of flooding and evacuation. This year, the coronavirus is making matters even more complicated.
Published On: April 23, 2020 speaks with Tonatiuh Salinas about working overnight security at Six Nations of the Grand River — and the risk the coronavirus poses to his community.
Published On: March 30, 2020
Steve Paikin discusses challenges specific to Indigenous communities with Suzanne Stewart, director of the Waake-biness-Bryce Institute for Indigenous Health at the University of Toronto's Dalla Lana School of Public Health.
Published On: March 27, 2020
Nightly internet talk shows. Streaming comedy. Ojibwe colouring books. Across the province, Indigenous creators are sharing their work — and trying to adjust to the new challenges of the pandemic.
Published On: March 20, 2020
Moose Cree, a community of 1,400 near the southern end of James Bay, hasn’t had a case of the coronavirus yet — and it plans to keep it that way.
Published On: March 09, 2020
Miigwe ogowe ishkoniganan idash Ontario idash gashkitoowaad oshki-agindaasowigamigonan.
Published On: March 09, 2020
Thanks to a partnership between First Nations and an Ontario non-profit, Indigenous communities are welcoming new libraries.
Published On: February 25, 2020
In an exclusive interview, a judicial official talks to about secessionism and whether Indigenous peoples should really be considered “conquered.”
Published On: February 25, 2020
How Ontario's history with Indigenous protests is shaping its response to the Tyendinaga blockade.
Published On: February 24, 2020 speaks with retired Ontario Provincial Police officer Andy Miller about his work with First Nations, political interference, and why all of us need to do better.
Published On: February 21, 2020 speaks with a former chief federal negotiator about earning goodwill, “outrageous expectations,” and why First Nations currently have leverage.  
Published On: February 20, 2020 speaks with law professor Dwight Newman about how colonialism has suppressed Indigenous law — and why progress means having tough conversations.
Published On: February 19, 2020 speaks with law professor Signa Daum Shanks about different views of leadership, keeping promises — and why colonialism doesn’t want Indigenous people to disagree with one another.
Published On: February 11, 2020 speaks with Carleton University professor Kahente Horn-Miller about the Mohawk Resistance — and why it’s important to inconvenience people when you’re fighting for change.