Ohpikiihaakan-ohpihmeh Raised Somewhere Else: A 60s Scoop Adoptee's Story Of Coming Home is authored by Colleen Cardinal, Nehiyaw Iskwew from Onihcikiskowapowin Saddle Lake First Nation Alberta, daughter of a residential school survivor, 60s scoop adoptee and MMIWG family member and social justice activist organizer.
Policing Indigenous Movements: Dissent and the Security State documents the country’s national security systems and their methods when policing Indigenous activists and organizations as they demonstrate and seek to protect Indigenous territories and resources in the face of government-supported resource extraction. In measures to protect the land, prevent pipeline development and fracking, land and water defenders have created a national discussion about these issues and successfully slowed the rate of resource extraction.
Stories of Oka:: Land, Film, and Literature originally published in French and now available in an English language edition was written by Isabelle St-Amand, an Assistant Professor in the Department of French Studies and the Department of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures at Queen’s University.
E-nawe-sing Kidwenan, The Way the Words Sound: An Exploration of the Vowel Sounds Within Anishinaabemowin is the 55-page book developed by Dr. Shirley Ida Williams-Pheasant. Dr. Williams found the needs of today's Ojibwe language students require teachers to have techniques when dealing with learners who have become accustomed to writing the language being studied. Because Ojibwe is an oral language the teachers needed tools to aid their learners in pronunciation. The result is this guide for the consonant, vowel and other sounds heard when speaking Ojibwe.
Threads in the Sash: The Story of the Métis People published by Pemmican Publications is written by Métis historian and professor Fred J. Shore. The author has produced a highly readable account of the Métis people especially the people in the western provinces. The book traces the history of the Métis and explains the various terms used to identify the people now recognized in the Canadian constitution. The Labrador Métis are identified as First Nations rather than Métis due to the recognition of the province and Canadian government.