On the sixth episode of our Below the Radar series: The Climate Imaginary, Am Johal is joined by journalist and researcher Julian Brave NoiseCat.
About Our Guest
Julian Brave NoiseCat
Julian Brave NoiseCat’s work cuts across the fields of journalism, policy, research, art, activism and advocacy, often engaging multiple disciplines at once.
He is currently an 11th Hour Fellow at New America as well as a Fellow of the Type Media Center. At heart, he is a writer, son, brother, nephew, cousin, godfather, friend and community member.
Julian’s work has been featured in The New York Times, The Washington Post, CBC, and more. His journalism has been recognized by the judges of the Livingston Awards as well as the Mirror Awards, Canadian National Magazine Awards and Canadian Digital Publishing Awards, among others. He wrote the foreword to the Indigenous Peoples Atlas of Canada and was invited to consult for the UN Committee on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights' general comment on land rights. He has authored and edited many public policy briefs, memos, reports, polls, scorecards and other works, shaping progressive platforms like the Green New Deal.
CITE THIS EPISODE
Johal, Am. “The Climate Imaginary: We Survived the Night — with Julian Brave NoiseCat.” Below the Radar, SFU’s Vancity Office of Community Engagement. Podcast audio, December 6, 2022. https://www.sfu.ca/vancity-office-community-engagement/below-the-radar-podcast/series/the-climate-imaginary/197-julian-brave-noisecat.html.
ABOUT THE SERIES
As we navigate our future within the ongoing climate emergency, we seek different frameworks to help guide our learning and our actions. In Below the Radar’s The Climate Imaginary series we touch on disinformation, links between the arts and climate activism, and the challenges in making real environmental change.
To visualize a better future, Below the Radar invites guests from across artistic and academic disciplines to discuss ways of working in solidarity amidst the climate crisis. We feature conversations that range from the unique power of creative works to mobilize people, to the importance of collaboration and interdependence across fields.
The Climate Imaginary and Below the Radar are recorded on the territories of the Musqueam, Squamish, and Tsleil-Waututh peoples.
More in This Series
December 13, 2022
December 06, 2022
November 29, 2022
November 22, 2022
November 15, 2022
November 08, 2022