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Idle No More
Ongoing coverage of the First Nations-led movement for indigenous rights, women’s rights, and clean land and water.
Located in People Power
Article Why Canada’s Indigenous Uprising Is About All of Us
When a new law paved the way for tar sands pipelines and other fossil fuel development on native lands, four women swore to be “idle no more.” The idea took off.
Located in Issues / How Cooperatives Are Driving the New Economy
Article “Flash Mob Prayer Circle” Shows Idle No More’s Spiritual Side
Speakers at an Idle No More event in Seattle drew comparisons between spiritual and political struggles, making the movement seem closer to Civil Rights than Occupy.
Located in Peace & Justice
Article Idle No More: Indigenous Uprising Sweeps North America
Idle No More has organized the largest mass mobilizations of indigenous people in recent history. What sparked it off and what’s coming next?
Located in People Power
Article A Mall of America Flash Mob for First Nations’ Rights
Hundreds of supporters of the Idle No More movement performed a Round Dance flash mob, one of many similar actions around the world to fight for indigenous land rights.
Located in People Power
Article Idle No More Rises to Defend Ancestral Lands—and the Planet
Bill McKibben on the tradition of environmental activism he’s seen among members of First Nations, and the unique role of the Idle No More movement in the fight against climate change.
Located in People Power
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