Alanis Obomsawin : Indigenous Speakers Series
An evening with Canada’s most distinguished filmmaker, Alanis Obomsawin. Alanis will be speaking about her perspectives on the struggles of Aboriginal peoples in Canada.
Free Parking in Lot 12 and free entry.
Open to all.
LOCATION: Regina Campus Multipurpose Room
TIME: 7 - 9 PM
FNUniv Student Association Round Dance
The First Nations University of Canada, Regina Campus, Student Association invites you to their annual Welcome Back Round Dance.
Parking is provided for free in Lot 12
Pipe Ceremony and feast to begin at 5 pm; Round Dance to follow at 7 pm
50/50 Draw and a giveaway
Food donations are welcome!
LOCATION: Regina Campus, Atrium
TIME: 5 PM - Midnight
Firewater: An evening with Harold Johnson
Thursday, December 1st 6:30 - 8:30 pm
Firewater: How Alcohol Is Killing My People (And Yours): In this passionate call to action, Harold Johnson looks at the devastating impact alcohol has had on his people. Using traditional stories, spirituality, and modern medical research to take on the stereotype of the “lazy, drunken Indian,” Johnson creates a new narrative of sobriety for his people. Powerful testimonials from Richard Van Camp and Tracey Lindberg are included. Written in plain, frank language, Firewater speaks to anyone struggling with addiction.
This is a free event. Complimentary parking is available in Lot 12.
Please join us at 6:30 for tea and to vote in a student bannock bake-off contest! Harold Johnson’s presentation will begin at 7.
LOCATION: Multipurpose Room - First Nations University of Canada, Regina Campus
TIME: 6:30 - 8:30 pm
A National Gathering Place for Reconciliation
The Next 40 Years: First Nations University of Canada announces Capital Campaign
FNUniv Cultural Safety Lab Media release
First Nations University of Canada Researcher Wins Award from the Canada Foundation for Innovation to Support Cultural Safety Research
April 15, 2016—Dr. Carrie Bourassa, a Professor of Indigenous Health Studies at First Nations University of Canada (FNUniv) and one of the nation’s most highly regarded researchers in Indigenous health, has been awarded $205,178 from the Canada Foundation for Innovation (CFI) to develop the Cultural Safety Evaluation, Training and Research Laboratory. The investment was made by the Government of Canada through the prestigious John R. Evans Fund (JELF)—a fund designed to help universities attract and retain the best and brightest researchers from around the world by giving them state-of-the-art research tools.