Sunday, April 24 · 5:00pm – 6:00pm
KAOS 89.3 FM
Join Raven and his guests Eli Painted Crow and Deborah Guerrero when they talk about Stand For Peace in Olympia Washington–Sunrise October 7th to October 11th, 2011
Eli PaintedCrow holds a proud history from the Yaqui Nation and Mexica ancestry. She is the mother to two veteran sons and a grandmother of eight. Eli is an advocate for Peace and an advocate for returning soldiers.A 22yr Army veteran whose eyes were opened in her l…ast tour of military service while in Iraq .Eli has committed to bring forward the continued strategies used in this society to continue keeping communities separated and in conflict.
The founder of Turtle Women Rising: A Peace Ceremony led by primarily indigenous women in Oct 2008 in Washington DC .The intention: to bring healing to the planet and its inhabitants with the knowledge our ancestors’ lefts us. Eli’s concerns for the future generations has inspired her to be their voice at this crucial time of our changing planet.
Deborah J. Guerrero MSW (Tlingit, Snohomish, & Cowlitz) is a social worker at Muckleshoot Indian Child Welfare in Auburn Washington. She is an activist and community organizer. She serves as a Board of Director for several Indian Organizations in Seattle.
She is a ceremonialist and has a deep passion for Traditional Indigenous Healing ways. She is an active member in the Native American Church, and is the proud parent of three grown children. She is a co-founder of Turtle Women Rising.
Turtle Women Rising invites you to support this Stand For Peace in Olympia.
Leonard Peltier Offense/Defense Committee Northwest Regional Organizer’s Office P.O. Box 5464 Tacoma, WA 98415-0464 email@example.com
THE NEW NORTHWEST LEONARD PELTIER CLEMENCY CAMPAIGN
As individual fingers we can easily be broken, but all together we make a mighty fist. — Sitting Bull
REGIONAL MARCH AND RALLY FOR CLEMENCY FOR LEONARD PELTIER
SATURDAY, MAY 21, 2011, TACOMA, WA.
12:00 NOON: MARCH FOR JUSTICE Portland Ave. Park (on Portland Ave. between E. 35th & E. Fairbanks. Take Portland Ave. exit off I-5 and head east)
1:00 PM: RALLY FOR JUSTICE U.S. Federal Court House, 1717-Pacific Ave.
It will be the people who free Leonard by their strong solidarity. Each and everyone of you can help in some way. Each of you have as much power over as much work as you are willing to do. Please help us show all to see that the people demand Leonard to be set FREE1
Arthur J. Miller Leonard Peltier Offense/Defense Committee Northwest Regional Organizer P.O. Box 5464 Tacoma, WA 98415 firstname.lastname@example.org
If you want up-dates on the march and on Leonard Peltier please send a request to: email@example.com
For more information go to: www.whoisleonardpeltier.info
Pulama I Ka Ohana (Cherish the Family)
April 2nd 11am-8pm
Chief Leschi Schools,
5625 52nd St E. Puyallup Wa
- Live Hawaiian music and hula
- Ono Hawaiian style food
- FREE cultural workshops
- Health information and screenings
- Hawaiian arts and crafts vendors
$3 (6-11), $5 (12+) donation to enter.
More info: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Office of Hawaiian Affairs will be at the event with information
Take an Archeology course from the Archaeological Field School on Adak Island in the Aleutian Islands of Alaska!
Field Methods in Archaeology, ANTH 631/431 (8 credits)
Pre-Req: You must have ANTH 211 (Fundamentals of Archaeology) to register.
Instructor: Diane K. Hanson
Enrollment is limited to 5 students. Instructor’s permission is required to register for the class. To get on the list, please e-mail Diane Hanson (email@example.com). Interviews for spots in mid-April.
Fees in addition to registration costs are $1695
Emphasis will be on archaeological survey and mapping.
Students will be living in tents – no hotels, no running water, no flush toilets, no internet, no phone service.vIf these conditions make you a happy person, this may be the field school for you.
June 7-August 15 – These dates may change depending on the boat schedule
If you’d like to learn more about the project please visit our Facebook page at:
After much discussion and able to confirm w/our tutors it was decided to move Clearsky to Tuesday nights. So starting tomorrow night will be our first night. Same place – same time. I hope this time slot works for everyone and apologize if this time is unavailable for others.
So for this Tuesday, tomorrow night we’ll have dinner, study tables, announcements, more planning for the NDN Youth days conference, and an activity. As usual we’ll begin @ 6:30pm, along with dinner at Indian Heritage School, 1330 N. 90th Street. (one block east of North Seattle Comm. College).
Okay so everyone bring a friend, a snack, and look forward to seeing you there!
March 29, study tables @ 6:30pm. Dinner, food cards, and announcement/events. We’ll have an activity and finalize NDN Youth Days conference. All parents/youth/community members welcome to attend.
*March 31st. Seattle Schools’ Superintendent Dr. Susan Enfield to meet and talk with Native families and community members about the educational issues, feedback, concerns, and questions on Thursday, March 31 from 6:30-8:00PM at the Duwamish Long House, 4705 W Marginal Way SW Seattle WA 98106.
*April 2nd. “PULAMA I KA ‘OHANA” (Cherish the Family). Celebrating their 2st annual “AHA MELE” Hawaiian Festival, Chief Leschi Schools, 5625 52nd St E., Puyallup 98371. Cultural experiences and health screenings are FREE with admission.
* April 8th, 9th and 10th. Please join UW First Nations at their 40th Annual Spring Powwow “Our Legacy Thrives” at the Alaska Airlines Arena @ Hec Ed Pavilion, University of Washington, 3870 Mont lake Blvd NE, Seattle campus. Friday April 8th: Grand Entry at 7pm. Saturday April 9th: Coastal Grand Entry at 1pm, GE 7pm. Sunday April 10th: Grand Entry at 1pm. This is the largest student-run event on campus bringing in an average of 8000 people every year. It’s free to get into but we highly suggest you bring some extra money to support the Native American artists that will be selling their work as well as buying concessions (Indian Tacos) sold by First Nations.
* April 20th, 21st, and 22nd. Clearsky and Parent Alliance are proud to announce our 1st Annual NDN Youth Days conference held at Indian Heritage School, 1:00pm to 8:30pm. We’ll have awesome activities and stellar speakers from our own Native community. The flyer and registration forms has been distributed on email. We’re so looking forward to our youth attending and walking away with a positive experience. We’re open to donations and any volunteer assistance. For questions please contact Sara Sense-Wilson @206-941-0338 or Yvette Pinkham @206-306-3030
“May many blessing come your way”
A FREE lunchtime showing of the film
PRINCESS ANGELINE, Chief Seattle’s Daughter
A History of Native Seattle Followed by a Panel Discussion on Culture, Water, Land, and Treaties Featuring:
Chairwoman Cecile Hansen (Duwamish Tribe),
Roger Fernandes (Lower Elwa Klallam Tribe) Master Storyteller,
Rick Williams (Ditidaht First Nation) Master Carver, and
Chris Stearns (Navajo Nation) Seattle Human Rights Commission
Thursday, April 28, 2011
11:30 a.m. – 3:00 p.m.
Downtown Seattle Public Library
1000 Fourth Ave., Seattle
For more information, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call Pamela Masterman Stearns at 206-388-6630; Natalie Hunter SPU Change
Team at 206-684-0632 or Tracey Rowland (ARWA) at 206-684-3839
Presented by CANOES, Seattle Public Utilities (SPU) RSJ Change Team and
ARWA (Anti-Racist White Allies)
Click to enlarge and print
CHECK OUT THE ORIGINAL POST HERE: http://www.arizonafoothillsmagazine.com/taste/phoenix-recipes/recipes-kais-the-new-native-american-cuisine-cookbook-part-1
Posole and Desert Succotash
Serves 6 to 8 as a side dish
Corn, squash, and beans re the “three sisters” of Native American cuisine, and this trio is used in many ways. Here, local flavor is added with desert plants as well as huitacoche, a corn fungus that was a great favorite of the ancient Aztecs. (Today some corn is grown just to harvest this delicacy.) Posole, or hominy, is dried corn used traditionally as a base for soup, but here it gives substance to the succotash for a perfect side fish served with mushrooms and asparagus and Dry-Aged American Kobe Beef Tenderloin. It makes a great vegetable complement to any meal.
3 quarts mineral water
1 posole, soaked in water
4 nopales pads (nopalitas) (see Chef’s Note)
1 cup diced pancetta
1 medium butternut squash, peeled and diced small
1 cup diced Vidalia onions
3 eats roasted corn, kernels removed
4 purple potatoes, julienne
½ cup huitlacoche
3 or 4 piquillo peppers, diced small
1 tablespoon roasted garlic
1 cup chicken stock
1 tablespoon Plugra butter
Few sprigs of fresh sage, chiffonade
Cook the soaked posole in 2 quarts mineral water until tender, then set aside to cool. Peel the nopales, simmer in water until tender, cool, and dice. Set aside. In a large sauté pan cook the pancetta over medium heat. Add the squash, onions, and posole and continue to cook until softened. Next, add the corn, potatoes, huitlacoche, peppers, garlic, and nopalitos. Continue cooking until ingredients are cooked through, about 10 minutes. Stir in the chicken stock to deglaze the pan. Reduce the heat and cook another 5 or 6 minutes. Just before serving, add the butter and sage. To serve with a meat dish, place some of the succotash into a small ring mold, then unmold it alongside the meat. Rest some asparagus spears against the succotash for an elegant presentation.
Chef Strong Notes: Nopals are the pads of the prickly pear. They have a tart flavor similar to green beans. Fresh pads can be found in Latino and some gourmet markets. Use a vegetable peeler to remove the skin, then simmer the pads in water until tender. Pickled nopalitas, already diced, are available in jars or cans.
Kai Restaurant at the Sheraton Wild Horse Pass Resort & Spa in Chandler is one of the top dining destinations in Arizona–if not the nation. Kai is one of only six United States restaurants to have earned the AAA Five Diamond status. And Kai’s amazing chefs, including Executive Chef Michael O’Dowd, are sharing their lip-smacking recipes with the masses in the new cookbook, “The New Native American Cuisine” by Marian Betancourt (www.globepequot.com). Though the book doesn’t come out until September, I have a sneak peek at a few of the divine recipes (check back tomorrow for another recipe from “The New Native American Cuisine”.)
North Cascades Wild is a FREE youth development and wilderness conservation program for 9th-11th graders from Seattle, Lake Forest Park, Tukwila and Skagit and Whatcom Counties. Established in 2006, the program features the following: · 12-day summer canoe camping, hiking and conservation service trips in North Cascades National Park and Mount Baker-Snoqualmie National Forest · A fall Reunion, and · The opportunity to attend a 3-day Youth Leadership Conference in November at the North Cascades Environmental Learning Center Students earn 30 community service hours after completion of post-program requirements while receiving training in leadership, conservation service, community building and natural and cultural history. Students are eligible for job and internship opportunities on public lands after their participation in the program. North Cascades Institute is targeting underserved students who haven’t had similar opportunities before. These are often minority and/or low-income students, though all students are welcome to apply who are currently in 9th, 10th or 11th grade. The program is intended to be a gateway program for students, to turn them on to stewardship, leadership, community building and developing a sense of place through the study of natural and cultural history. Please read more about the program on their website: http://www.ncascades.org/programs/youth/index.html Attached is a program overview, application (also available on our website) and flier. Please note that applications are due April 15th. Contact information: Amy Brown North Cascades Wild Program Coordinator North Cascades Institute 810 State Route 20 Sedro-Woolley, WA 98284 Phone: 360-854-2582 – Fax: 360-856-1934 email@example.com or http://www.ncascades.org
Tom Curran and reporter Mark Trahant examine a little-known chapter of the Catholic Church sex abuse story: decades of abuse of Native Americans by priests and church workers in Alaska. The Silence shows how the isolation of the villages and the absolute authority of the church over the Native population created an atmosphere where molestation could go unchecked and unreported. As part of the recent church settlement with the victims, the bishop of Fairbanks returns to all of the villages where the abuse occurred and apologizes to the victims in person. FRONTLINE is there when the bishop comes face-to-face with the reality of the abuse that the church denied for years. The Silence is a co-presentation with Native American Public Telecommunications (NATP).
Producer(s): Tom Curran
Please join First Nations at UW at our 40th Annual Spring Powwow.
Alaska Airlines Arena @ Hec Ed Pavilion, University of Washington
3870 Mont lake Blvd NE, Seattle
Friday April 8th: Grand Entry at 7pm
Saturday April 9th: Coastal Grand Entry at 1pm, GE 7pm
Sunday April 10th: Grand Entry at 1pm.
This is the largest student-run event on campus bringing in an average of 8000 people every year. It’s free to get into but we highly suggest you bring some extra money to support the Native American artists that will be selling their work as well as buying concessions (Indian Tacos) sold by First Nations.
This is a zero tolerance event: No drugs. No alcohol. No weapons. No fighting.
Theme this year: “Our Legacy Thrives”
Northern: WILD ROSE
Southern: WHITE HAWK NW
Master of Ceremony: André Picard
Arena Director: Ross Braine
Head Man: Darryl Bolton
Head Woman: Abriel Johnny
For general questions, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Hi, its that time of year again! Almost… As you may or may not know I am the First Nation’s volunteer coordinator for the annual UW Spring Powwow, the largest student run event all year, yes we are very proud of that 🙂 BUT it would not at all be possible without the help of usually over one hundred volunteers-we can use all the help we can get! So please take the time to consider coming down to help us out for a few hours… over the course of the three days we put the event on. I will provide you with a link that will take you to an eight question survey sign up that will give you all of the information you will probably need and if not you can always message me on facebook or email me. Even if you can’t make it because you don’t have the time or may not be in the area, please forward the link to someone you may know who can make it to the Powwow.
Some of the duties we need help with: These are the big ones, making fry bread dough in the kitchen, frying the bread in the fry room, selling the bread and Indian and Alaskan Native tacos at the concession stand. Other various jobs are being a MIC holder for the drum groups, hanging out with kids in the side gymnasium, selling shirts, or maybe even helping me with volunteer coordination. Also the first and last days of the Powwow vendors who might be getting up there in mileage if you know what I mean, might need a little help unloading and loading their inventory because they don’t get around as good as they used to. Please come help us out!
And if you cannot, please pass this event invitation or my email address along to somebody who can, thank you