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Co-production of knowledge: An Inuit Indigenous Knowledge perspective This is an abstract for a presentation about the co-production of knowledge approach which brings different knowledges systems together while building equitable and collaborative partnerships from ‘different ways of knowing.’ Daniel R. and Behe. C, American Geophysical Union, Fall Meeting 2017, abstract
Research and reconciliation: Thoughts from two Yukon First Nations citizens This paper provides reflections on the past, present, and future of Northern research and reconciliation from two people working with First Nation Initiatives and Community Engagement at Yukon College. Tosh Southwick, David Silas
Land claims and collaborative research: The long journey This article reflects on the past, present, and future of Northern research and the influential role land claims agreements and institutions have had in this story. Lindsay Staples
Relationships, Resistance & Resurgence in Northern-led Research This article is written “from and about ‘two powerful worlds, the world of Indigenous Peoples and the world of research’ … and how these worlds intersect through ongoing efforts to negotiate relationships between an Inuit government and an institution of higher education.” Ashlee Cunsolo, Amy Hudson
From the Credibility Gap to Capacity Building: An Inuit Critique of Canadian Arctic Research “We have seen research principles go from research on Inuit to research with Inuit, but it is high time we witnessed research by Inuit for Inuit. If research informs policy, and policy arguably leads to change, Inuit need to have a say in how research in Inuit Nunangat (Inuit homelands) is governed to better their lives. This piece filters such matters through the eyes of an Inuk, offering insights into current Arctic research governance, and maps out some of the solutions and opportunities for altering it in the interests of Inuit communities.” Pitseolak Pfeifer
Podcast – In Conversation with Northern Public Affairs Northern research and education institutions have become a critical part of the existing capacity to lead and co-produce Northern research and education, and are uniquely positioned to respond to the needs of Northern peoples. In conversation podcast discussing key issues in Northern research and education. Participants — Dr. Ashlee Cunsolo, Dr. John B. Zoe, Jonathan Michel, Dr. Pertice Moffitt, David Silas, Dr. Bronwyn Hancock
Building Community-University Research Partnerships to enhance capacity for climate change and food security action in the NWT “This article highlights a collaborative, pan-territorial, federally funded research project developed through an iterative process of open communication and relationship-building, involving research partners from multiple academic institutions, six NWT communities across four land claim regions, and regional and territorial organizations/governments.” Andrew Spring, Kelly Skinner, Sonia D. Wesche, Jennifer Fresque-Baxter, Meghan Brockington, Gina Bayha, Warren Dodd, Jessica Dutton, Myriam Fillion, Tiff-Annie Kenny, Brian Laird, Alex Latta, Jullian MacLean, Kaitlyn Menard, Sonja Ostertag, Mylene Ratelle, Melaine Simba, & John B. Zoe
Conducting research in the Northwest Territories: Perspectives from a health and social science researcher In this paper, the author describes research studies conducted in the territory, illustrating the relevance of four themes, namely: building community relationships; designing research according to community priorities; drawing on the strengths of community members and Indigenous knowledge; and locating oneself as a non-Indigenous researcher, through photographs and stories. Best practices for research in the NWT will be developed and shared. Pertice Moffitt
Making room and moving over: knowledge co-production, Indigenous knowledge sovereignty and the politics of global environmental change decision-making “This paper brings literatures on knowledge co-production together with Indigenous knowledge, research, and environmental governance to explain why co-production scholars must move away from seeking to better ‘integrate’ Indigenous knowledges into western science and make way for Indigenous research leadership.” Nicole Latulippe, Nicole Klenk
Coproduction of Indigenous and Scientific Knowledge as a response to Global Change in the Arctic: Case studies from Eurasian reindeer herding peoples This paper discusses the BRISK Project on Bridging Indigenous and Scientific Knowledge about Global Change in the Arctic. The project brings together Indigenous peoples, climatologists, geographers, ecologists, and social anthropologists in a collaborative effort involving the French National Centre for Scientific Research, University of Versailles St. Quentin, Agroparistech and UNESCO. Marie Roué, Samuel Roturier, Alexandra Lavrillier, S. Gabyshev, and D. Nakashima
Co-Production of Knowledge CAPS Paper Arctic Observing: Indigenous Peoples’ History, Perspectives, and Approaches for Partnership This report details the many similar aspects of being Indigenous across the Arctic and presents the context of Alaska Natives within the State of Alaska as an example of how colonial influences and ongoing inequities frequently, but not always, stymie good working relationships between scientists and the people of the regions they study. Dr. Nikoosh Carlo
Global Change in the Arctic and Co-production of Knowledge “Scientific data focus on bio-physical factors and broad spatial scales, but lack the perspective, societal components and human dimension that Arctic communities require to guide adaptation. Individuals and communities are already responding to change, but these efforts remain poorly documented and understood. There are gaps in our knowledge base and response systems that can benefit from other knowledge systems.” UNESCO
Research methodologies for the co‐production of knowledge for environmental management in Australia, Journal of the Royal Society of New Zealand Kirsten Maclean & Leanne Cullen (2009)
Knowledge co-production and co-management of Arctic wildlife N. Johnson, T. Pearce, K. Breton-Honeyman, D.N. Etiendem, and L.L. Loseto