"A documentary by PBS. Native languages are swiftly being lost as elders in the community begin to pass away. The Ojibwe community is working hard to preserve the language before it's lost and teach it to a younger generation."
"A Canadian documentary film, directed by Tasha Hubbard and released in 2019. The film centres on the 2016 death of Colten Boushie, and depicts his family's struggle to attain justice after the controversial acquittal of Boushie's killer."
"An adventurous young boy and his determined mother share a passion for Inuit drum dancing in Happy Valley-Goose Bay. After generations of silence, the rhythm of the traditional Inuit drum has returned to Labrador, and seven-year-old Evan is part of the new generation that will keep its heartbeat strong."
"The Lake Winnipeg Project is a four-part documentary series that calls attention to stories of ingenuity and resilience in four diverse communities surrounding Lake Winnipeg, at a time when many external forces are imposing change. Anishinaabe/Cree director Kevin Settee takes an “own-voices” approach to storytelling that gives Lake Winnipeg communities and peoples the opportunity to tell their own stories and speak to the challenges and successes they experience."
"A Canadian film directed by Inuit filmaker Zacharias Kunuk. It is the first feature film ever to be written, directed and acted entirely in the Inuktitut language. Set in the ancient past, the film retells an Inuit legend passed down through centuries of oral tradition."
"With its energetic pace and stunning HD landscapes, 8th Fire propels us past prejudice, stereotypes and misunderstandings, to encounters with an impressive new generation of Indigenous people who are reclaiming both their culture and their confidence. We meet the emerging leaders, artists, activists and thinkers. We explore the best ideas for change. Above all, 8th Fire examines the way forward to a second chance to get the relationship right." Curio.ca also has two other videos along with teacher resource guides.
"Dating back to the 1980s, the university’s annual powwow was held to celebrate the academic success of Métis, First Nations and Inuit graduates from the University of Saskatchewan (USask) and local secondary schools. The powwow was also a time to celebrate the Indigenous community and culture at USask and around the province. Over the years it was held in many locations including The Bowl, Griffiths Stadium, Convocation Hall and most recently Merlis Belsher Place. In the 2010s it grew to be the largest annual Indigenous event held by the university. At this time it attracted over 2,500 participants and required over 200 volunteers to run each year. "