Visitors from the Four Directions: Indigenous Peoples in a Globalized World Kit was developed by the Gabriel Dumont Institute and SUNTEP (Saskatchewan Urban Native Teacher Education Program). This resource was developed for the Grade 10 Saskatchewan curriculum as it related to Globalization and Development, Human Rights, and Indigenous Peoples. The kit consists of a text, Rethinking Globalization: Teaching for Justice in an Unjust World, and a CD-ROM. The text was published by Rethinking Schools Press, and was edited by Bill Bigelow and Bob Peterson.
Spoken word CD contains 60-minute lecture by professor and activitist Ward Churchill recorded in 1993. The lecture was sponsored by KPFA Radio, Berkley, California. In Life in Occupied America, Churchill presents in this stinging lecture his message about how Native Americans have withstood US Army, US government, and corporate onslaught for their lands. Beginning with Leonard Peltier as a sysmbol of Indigenous Resistance, Churchill explains the origin of the term "occupied America".
The Archaeology of Native-Lived Colonialism: Challenging History in the Great Lakes is a study of the archaeological record of the western Great Lakes region, home to the Haudenosaunee (Iroquois), Anishinaabe (Ojibwe), and Lenni Lenape (Delaware) nations. The Archaeology of Native-Lived Colonialism convincingly utilizes historical archaeology to link the First Nations experience of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries to the deeper history of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century interactions and with pre-European times.
Aboriginal History: A Reader offers post-secondary students a new appreciation for the long and complex history of Canada's First Nations, Métis, and Inuit peoples with in-depth coverage of events and processes from the earliest times through to the present. Combining contemporary articles with historical documents, this engaging reader examines the rich history of Aboriginal peoples in Canada.
Being Again of One Mind: Oneida Women and the Struggle for Decolonization combines the narratives of Oneida women of various generations with a critical reading of feminist literature on nationalism to reveal that some Indigenous women view nationalism in the form of decolonization as a way to restore traditional gender balance and well-being to their own lives and communities.
White People, Indians, and Highlanders: Tribal Peoples and Colonial Encounters in Scotland and America by Dartmouth College's Professor of History Colin Calloway examines the parallels and contrasts between the experiences of Highland Scots and Native Americans as the cultures encountered British colonialism and market capitalism. Both Highland clans and Native American societies underwent parallel experiences on the peripheries of Britain's empire, and often encountered one another on the frontier. Indeed, Highlanders and Native Americans fought, traded, and lived together.
Edward Curtis Project: A Modern Picture Story is part art catalogue and part drama. It features a collaborative project produced specifically for the 2010 Vancouver Olympics that comments on the colonization of Aboriginal peoples in Canada in the 21st century. The play by Marie Clements examines the life work of photographer Edward S. Curtis through the eyes of an Aboriginal journalist who is suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder after covering a particularly tragic news story in the Arctic.
White Mother to a Dark Race: Settler Colonialism, Maternalism, and the Removal of Indigenous Children in the American West and Australia, 1880-1940 authored by Margaret D. Jacobs professor of history at University of Nebraska compares the boarding school experiences of Native Americans and the experiences of forcibly removed and placed-out Aboriginal children in Australia. This history examines the key roles white women played in these policies of Indigenous child-removal.