Eva Vásquez es una de las artistas que recientemente se sumó a la comunidad de nuestro Bazar de Cultural Survival. Ella logró viajar y reunirse con muchos otros artistas en Cambridge, Massachusetts y vender sus impresionantes muñecas elaboradas con hojas de maíz, tan solo tres meses antes de que el Covid-19 clausurara todos los eventos grandes en Estados Unidos.
Hoy estamos felices de compartir más de su historia, ideas, retos y logros como artista, madre y policía en Oaxaca, México.
Puede escuchar, descargar y compartir de forma gratuita.
Should traditional knowledge be taught in English or is it better to teach it in indigenous languages?
In this program we focus our attention on Northern Kenya and we talk to Dr. Isack Hussein, who is currently involved in a program that facilitates inter-generational transmission of indigenous knowledge among the pastoralists of Northern Kenya.
Produced by Shaldon Ferris
Interviewee: Dr. Isack Hussein
Image: Dr. Isack Hussein
Music: "Anania2" by The Baba Project, used with permission
We interview Wilhelmina Van Dyk who coordinated the Khoikhoi language gathering in South Africa. This event put the Khoekhoegowab language in the spotlight and left attendees with basic vocabulary of the language after a few days.
Produced by : Shaldon Ferris
Interviewee: Wilhemina Van Wyk
Music: "Burn your village to the ground", by A Tribe Called Red - used with permission.
"Avantgarde" by Tyso, used with permission
In this Afrikaans Language radio program, Indigenous Rights Radio's Shaldon Ferris (Khoisan, Johannesburg) receives a telephone call from Piet Berends and Willem Swarts (Khoisan, Northern Cape). They speak about survival in the Kalahari Desert and the hoodia plant.
This program is in Afrikaans.
Producer: Shaldon Ferris
Interviewees: Piet Berends (Pictured) and Willem Swarts
Music: "Kora Kalabash and Hum" by Johannes Davids, used with permission
The Wampanoag Peoples have lived in the region of what is now southeastern Massachusetts for more than 12,000 years. The year 2020 represents 400 years since colonizers voyaged on the Mayflower and founded Plymouth Colony as settlers on Native land. This anniversary is a time of reckoning with that history of violence, dispossession, removal. The story of Plymouth Colony cannot be told without the perspectives of Indigenous Peoples who were here as that ship arrived and who still remain.
World Tourism Day is commemorated each year on 27 September in order to foster awareness among the international community of the importance of tourism and its social, cultural, political, and economic value. This year, tourism has been among the hardest hit of all sectors by the COVID-19 pandemic. However, the theme of the 2020 edition of international day is "Tourism and Rural Development." Undoubtedly, the tourism is one of the largest industries in the world. One out of every 10 jobs in the whole world is in the tourism industry and 30 percent of the world revenue comes from tourism.
Clayton Shirt is a counsellor and Traditional native healer at University of Toronto, Canada. He is a pipe carrier, sweat lodge keeper and is a traditional healer since a young age. Cultural Survivals Avex Cojti sat down to interview Mr. Clayton shirt in Canada earlier in 2020, he tells us about his journey.
"Burn Your Village to the Ground" by A Tribe Called Red. Used with permission.
"Lights in the forest", by Ziibiwan. Used with permission.
Exposure of Indian tribals to education has been a rarity. Even after education, the caste-ridden mainstream system has continued to question tribal identities and push them to the far end of the social periphery.
Cultural Survival's Dev Kumar Sunuwar spoke to Victoria Tauli Corpuz,the Special Rapporteur of on the Rights Indigenous Peoples on IYIL 2019, we also interview Joan Carling from the Indigenous Peoples Major Group for Sustainable Development.
Production: Shaldon Ferris (Khoisan, South Africa)
Image: Victoria Tauli-Corpuz, courtesy of Jamie Kalliongis
Interviewer: Dev Kumar Sunuwar
Interviewees: Victoria Tauli-Corpuz and Joan Carling
Este 2019 ha sido declarado por la Asamblea General de la ONU como el Año Internacional de las Lenguas Indígenas.
En este programa presentamos algunos puntos de reflexión del lingüista Dr. José Antonio Flores Farfán, lingüista, miembro del Centro de Investigación y Estudios Superiores en Antropología Social en México, sobre la situación mundial de las lenguas originarias y las implicaciones positivas y negativas que puede tener la enunciación de este periodo como el Año Internacional de las Lenguas Indígenas.