Dawn Martin-Hill (Mohawk, Wolfclan) is Doctor in de culturele antropologie en is een van de oprichters van het Indigenous studies Program van de McMaster universiteit in Canada.
Dr. Dawn Martin Hill
Dawn Martin-Hill holds a PhD in Cultural Anthropology
and is one of the original founders of the Indigenous Studies Program at McMaster University.
She is the inaugural Paul R. McPherson Indigenous Studies Chair.
Dismantling the white man's Indian: Dr. Dawn Martin-Hill at TEDxMcMasterUDawn Martin-Hill (Mohawk, Wolf Clan) holds a PhD in Cultural Anthropology and is one of the original founders of the Indigenous Studies Program at McMaster University, where she recently accepted a position as the Paul R McPherson Chair in Indigenous Studies Research. Her research includes: Indigenous knowledge & health prevention, Indigenous women, traditional medicine & well-being, and Indigenous methodologies & community research. Dr. Martin-Hill has her own book, The Lubicon Lake Nation: Indigenous Knowledge and Power (UofT 2007), which outlines the human and environmental impact of oil in Alberta on the cultural survival of the Lubicon Cree. She is also principal investigator of a SSHRC grant for the Digitization of Ceremonies in the Hewitt Collection and co-investigator of the Indigenous Health Research Development Program, a CIHR-IAPH grant for the Network Environments in Aboriginal Health Research.
In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Indigenous Environmental Justice Symposium Dawn Martin HillDawn Martin-Hill speaks about pipelines sacrificing sacred sites and sacred lives at York University's first ever Indigenous Environmental Justice (IEJ) Knowledge Symposium held May 26th, 2016.
Video referred to in presentation - Lubicon Lake Nation: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VUldfAc0ccY
Dr. Dawn Martin Hill - Where Science and Prophecy MeetPoundmaker Indigenous Performance Festival 2020
Dawn Martin Hill, Mohawk, PhD in Cultural Anthropology and founder of the Indigenous Studies Program, McMaster University. She is Mohawk and resides at Six Nations with her family. She is the only First Nations CIHR College of Reviewers Chair. She has been publishing Indigenous knowledge research since 1992, her book, Indigenous Knowledge & Power: The Lubicon Lake Nation in 1997 documents the human impact of oil and forestry extraction in northern Alberta. She has numerous peer reviewed publications in Journal of Aboriginal Health, NAHO and chapters in books including, In the Way of Development, Strong Women Stories and Women’s Spiritual Traditions. She directed and produced three films on culture, women and Indigenous community healing. Her primary research over two decades is working with women and youth to develop Indigenous ways of knowing strategies, holistic assessments of community wellness, traditional medicine and improving quality of life. She is PI of three Global Water Futures Projects, Co-Creation of Indigenous Water Quality Tools, an Indigenous knowledge led scientific team, and Ohneganos: Indigenous Ecological Knowledge, Training & Co-Creation of Mixed Method Tools, all-female led teams. She founded the Haudenosaunee Environmental Health Task Force to build infrastructure of environmental health research located on Six Nations to explore how Indigenous families’ wellness is impacted by lack of access to clean water. She is publishing a Haudenosaunee research teams CIHR-IIPH , “Tehtsitehwa: kenrotka: we (together we pull it from the earth again) – The Ohero:kon youth Health Intervention”, focused on rites of passage program for youth as a nation building strategy. She presents at the IPPF-UN with her governance teams supporting young community women research on exploring environmental rights of Haudenosaunee women to land, water and bodies.
Miyawata Culture inc. and Chief Poundmaker Museum