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What is a Decolonised Education? (video) YouTube Video
What is Decolonization? What is Indigenization? Robin Attas, Ph.D, Queen’s University Centre for Teaching and Learning
Leashes and Lies: Navigating the Colonial Tensions of Institutional Ethics of Research Involving Indigenous Peoples in Canada This editorial discusses the Tri-Council Policy Statement: Ethical Conduct for Research Involving Humans and offers reflections about what might need to change. Stiegman, M.L., Castleden, H. The International Indigenous Policy Journal 6(3), 2.
Higher Education and the Modern/Colonial Global Imaginary “Abstract: In this article, we complicate common critical narratives about the neoliberalization of higher education by situating more recent trends within the genealogy of a modern/colonial global imaginary. By linking current patterns of ‘accumulation by dispossession’ with histories and enduring architectures of racialized expropriation and exploitation, we consider both the strategic possibilities and inherent limitations of enacting resistance from within this imaginary. In particular, we engage the imperative to contest new configurations of dispossession while grappling with the ways that violent social relations have always subsidized public higher education. We suggest that facing such paradoxes may be instructive and open up new possibilities, and at the same time, this requires examination of existing investments and attachments.” Sharon Stein and Vanessa de Oliveira Andreotti. (2017).
Paved with Good Intentions: Simply Requiring Indigenous Content is Not Enough This article discusses three key components to effective and purposeful implementation of an Indigenous content degree requirement and Canadian universities. Adam Gaudry
Indigenizing the academy This article discusses what some universities are doing to weave Indigenous peoples, culture, and knowledge into the fabric of their campuses. Moira MacDonald (2016)
Indigenization as inclusion, reconciliation, and decolonization: navigating the different visions for indigenizing the Canadian Academy “Abstract: Following the release of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada’s Calls to Action, Canadian universities and colleges have felt pressured to indigenize their institutions. What iindigenizationi has looked like, however, has varied significantly. Based on the input from an anonymous online survey of 25 Indigenous academics and their allies, we assert that indigenization is a three-part spectrum. On one end is Indigenous inclusion, in the middle reconciliation indigenization, and on the other end decolonial indigenization. We conclude that despite using reconciliatory language, post-secondary institutions in Canada focus predominantly on Indigenous inclusion. We offer two suggestions of policy and praxis—treaty-based decolonial indigenization and resurgence-based decolonial indigenization—to demonstrate a way toward more just Canadian academy.” Adam Gaudry and Danielle Lorenz (2018)
Decolonization is not a metaphor The goal of this essay is to remind readers what is unsettling about decolonization. Eve Tuck and K. Wayne Yang