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What Does Being a Settler Ally in Research Mean? A Graduate Students Experience Learning From and Working Within Indigenous Research Paradigms “Novice non-Indigenous researchers may question their legitimacy in engaging in research with Indigenous communities because of historical and current issues faced by both non-Indigenous and Indigenous peoples in Canada. Novice graduate researchers question their own legitimacy as they learn and grow into researchers. They can face challenging decisions when trying to develop their own ethical positions. This article (a) explores how a settler ally can be defined from a research perspective, (b) examines how research can be approached and conducted in an unbounded Indigenous community—that is, a community that is not defined by geography and that does not have a specific leader/spokesperson, and (c) extends the definition of Kirkness and Barnhardt’s (1991) Four R’s framework to action steps for Settler researchers. The article aims to provide an example of how and why a non-Indigenous researcher made decisions about a specific project so that others seeking guidance can learn from the successes and challenges of her particular experience.” Snow, K. (2018). International Journal of Qualitative Methods.
Challenging Knowledge Capitalism: Indigenous Research in the 21st Century. In this article, the author reflects on issues within the context of an environment that is, in many ways, familiar in its relative inhospitality to Indigenous research and in other ways. Stewart-Harawira, Makere (2013)
Indigenous Prescence: Experiencing and Envisioning Indigenous Knowledges within Selected Post-Secondary Sites of Education and Social Work “This report is founded upon a belief that Education and Social Work share commonalities in serving Indigenous peoples. Both Social Work and Education share the experience of serving Indigenous children, youth, and families. Both are seeking ways to better respond to the Indigenous community. It is our belief that to better serve Indigenous peoples, both disciplines of Education and Social Work require practitioners who possess a philosophical orientation and practice capacity that respects and actively integrates Indigenous points of view.” Kovach, Carriere, Montgomery, Barrett, & Gilles (2014).
Land based education : embracing the rhythms of the earth from an indigenous perspective (Book) Herman Michell (2018)
Learn, Teach, Challenge : Approaches to Indigenous Literature (Book) This is a collection of classic and newly commissioned essays about the study of Indigenous literatures in North America. Deanna Reder (2016)