George Nicholas and Bridge Duty's Christine Bruce discuss cultural appropriation in its many forms, and IPinCH's efforts to encourage more sensitive approaches to the use of Indigenous cultural heritage.
Linda Tuhiwai Smith talks with Mariane Gaudreau and Brian Egan about her influential book “Decolonizing Methodologies,” the growth in Indigenous research and researchers, the challenges of doing community-based work within academia, and much more.
Ian Lilley chats with Erin Hogg about his early career as an archaeologist and his extensive experience in community-based cultural heritage management and research, how the field has changed, and the need to acknowledge how the conduct of international organizations effects the work of archaeologists.
Erin Hogg, IPinCH fellow and PhD student at SFU, chats with Isobelle Campbell, Chair of the Mannum Aboriginal Community Association, and Amy Roberts, Senior Lecturer at Flinders University, about their IPinCH-supported project in South Australia.
In this lecture, Dave Schaepe discusses archaeological and heritage landscape management in B.C., drawing on his experience working closely with the Stó:lo Nation in Chilliwack.
Brian Egan, IPinCH Project Manager, sits down with Michael Asch, Professor Emeritus at the University of Alberta and Professor at the University of Victoria, to discuss his IPinCH-supported case study, titled “Treaty Relations as a Method of Resolving Intellectual Property and Cultural Heritage Issues.”
In this episode, Brian Egan and Kristen Dobbin chat with Marina La Salle, an IPinCH Associate and PhD candidate, about her research on Pacific Spirit Regional Park at the University of British Columbia.
In early April, Brian Egan and Kristen Dobbin got together with Ruth Aloua, an IPinCH Fellow and MA candidate, to chat about her experiences doing research in her own community in Hawai'i.
In this episode of CJSF's World Community Forum program, Harui Fujita chats with IPinCH Project Director, George Nicholas, about the cultural heritage issues facing the Ainu, Japan's Indigenous peoples, and the relationship that has developed between IPinCH and Ainu community organizations.
In this episode, Brian Egan and Kristen Dobbin chat with Kate Hennessy, Chuck Arnold, Cathy Cockney, and Natasha Lyons about the IPinCH-supported Community-Based Initiative "A Case of Access."
In this episode, Sarah Carr-Locke, IPinCH Fellow and PhD Candidate in the Department of Archaeology at Simon Fraser University, leads a discussion on open access data and digital cultural heritage with Eric Kansa, Technology Director at the Alexandria Archive Institute and editor of OpenContext.org, and Susan Rowley, Curator at UBC’s Museum of Anthropology and collaborator on the Reciprocal Research Network.
Following IPinCH's SSHRC Partnership Award win, George Nicholas and Kelly Bannister were asked for an interview with Pamela McCall on CFAX1070 (Victoria, B.C.).
In this recording, IPinCH team member Maui Solomon discusses Indigenous rights and intellectual property with insights into the challenges facing Maori and Moriori in New Zealand and on Rekohu (Chatham Islands) today.
In this episode of CJSF Radio's Ideas and Issues program, George Nicholas spoke with Katina Danabassis on the about how the project came to be, and introduced the issues, the people and the methods that make up IPinCH.
In this talk, IPinCH Associate Gwyneira Isaac speaks about the Smithsonian initiative, Recovering Voices, designed to foster collaborations with communities around endangered languages and knowledge.