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2014 Race & Pedagogy Conference Keynote & Spotlight Speakers: A Resource Guide: Winona LaDuke

2014 National Race & Pedagogy Conference



 This guide provides links to selected writings by conference speakers at the 2014 Race and Pedagogy Conference held on the campus of the University of Puget Sound.

Books in the Library's Collection

Winona LaDuke Video

TED Talk, Seeds of Our Ancestors, Seeds of Life

Winona LaDuke

Image source: Island Institute

Winona is an internationally renowned activist working on issues of sustainable development, renewable energy and food systems. She lives and works on the White Earth reservation in northern Minnesota. As Program Director of Honor the Earth, she works nationally and internationally on the issues of climate change, renewable energy, and environmental justice with Indigenous communities. In her own community, she is the founder of the White Earth Land Recovery Project, where she works to protect Indigenous plants and heritage foods from patenting and genetic engineering. A graduate of Harvard and Antioch Universities, LaDuke has written extensively on Native American and environmental issues. She is the author of five books, including Recovering the Sacred, All our Relations and a novel, Last Standing Woman

Selected Articles

"Alaska: Oil And The Natives. (Cover Story)." Earth Island Journal 18.3 (2003): 30.

"Anishinaabe Prophecy: Communities Must Choose the Green Path for Food, Energy." Tribal College Journal 2008: 60.

"The Dumping Ground." Multinational Monitor 25.11 (2004): 21-23

"Our Bodies, Our Communities And Our Self-Determination." Canadian Dimension 30.1 (1996): 8.

"The Salt Woman And The Coal Mine." Sierra 87.6 (2002): 44

"Sex, Sea Turtles, And The Seri." Earth Island Journal 21.1 (2006): 40-41.

"Solar Self-Reliance." Mother Earth News 206 (2004): 90-95.

"Under The Wild Rice Moon: A Clash Of Cultures And Corporate Economies." Native Peoples Magazine 14.6 (2001): 42-45.

"Wild Rice: Anishinaabeg Protect Their Unique Treasure." Native Americas 21.2 (2004): 41-45

"The Wind That Blows Over Our Ancestors." Earth Island Journal 16.3 (2001): 28.

Contact Information

This page was developed by Lori Ricigliano, Associate Director for Information & Access Services.