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Event Overview:

This is the 4th session in the 4 part Ginanda-nisidotaadimin: Understanding American Indian History Series.

By the 1920’s, it was clear to almost everyone that assimilation policies had resulted in Native communities being some of the poorest in the United States. Today, while progress has been uneven among reservations and Native people still suffer from some of the highest rates of poverty, incarceration, and suicide in the US, reservation communities have been transformed in the past 100 years. This presentation will explore how Native people worked to shape policy changes such as the Indian Reorganization Act of 1934, the Indian Self-Determination Act of 1975, and the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act of 1988 and then worked to use these policies to build stronger reservation communities.

Additional sessions – Each session is $20 (attend 1 or attend all 4):

Instructor:

Erik Martin Redix (Misko-anang)

Erik Martin Redix (Misko-anang) is Eagle clan from the Lac Courte Oreilles Ojibwe Reservation in Wisconsin. He is the Anishinaabe Language Director at Oshki Ogimaag Community School in Grand Portage. He is the author of The Murder of Joe White: Ojibwe Leadership and Colonialism in Wisconsin (Michigan State University Press, 2014).

Registration Details:

  • Immediately after registering you will receive the Zoom link in an email titled Your CCHE Registration Details, please save this email.
  • To ensure that cost is not a barrier we are offering two scholarship options – choose your level:
    • 50% off scholarship, enter the following code at checkout: scholarship50
    • 100% off scholarship, enter the following code at checkout:  scholarship100

Tickets / Registration

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Details

Date:
April 13
Time:
5:30 pm - 7:00 pm CDT
Cost:
$20.00
Event Categories:
,

Organizer

Cook County Higher Education
Phone:
218-387-3411
Email:
office@myCCHE.org

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