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Indigenous Engagement

 

 

 

 

 

 

The University of Saskatchewan

is dedicated to Indigenous student success, to fostering meaningful relationships with Indigenous communities and to promoting Indigenous knowledges and scholarship. Through collaboration, innovation, respect and humility, the university fosters a welcoming environment that is grounded in the principles of reconciliation and is able to address the calls to action placed on everyone in this country.

   

Language

tanshi (Tun Shee) Michif

tawâw (Ta Wow) Cree

anin sikwa (Ah need See Qua) Nakawe

edlanet'e (It Lawn EE Tay) Denesuline

hau koda (How Koda) Dakota

welcome (Well com) English

 

Office of the Vice-Provost Indigenous Engagement - Strategic Goals:

  • Respectful and constructive engagement
  • Active communications
  • Systemic and systems transformation
  • System-wide learning
The Journey Part 1

Sharing Our Stories

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Featured Event(s)

Internal Reconciliation Forum

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Newsletter

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Correction Notice: There is not a Master's Degree in Indigenous Language Revitalization currently available at USask. The Certificate in Indigenous Languages is available to past graduates.

Next Quarterly - Submission deadline

  • February 15th

 

Sharing Success

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Save the date for the USask Indigenous Achievement Week 2020

Join us in celebrating the successes and contributions of USask Métis, First Nations, and Inuit students, staff and faculty. Indigenous Achievement Week takes place between Feb. 3 and 5, 2020 with events all week. Everyone is welcome.

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There will be a series of Lunch and Learns each day in the Snelgrove at 12:30 pm
Tuesday,  January 7th:
Lyndon Tootoosis
Wednesday, January 8th: TBC
Thursday, January 9th:
Sandy Bonny:  Storied Science
Friday, January, 10th:  
jake moore: Storied Matter and teaching a stone to talk inverted:
Mattered story and learning how to listen

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Diversity: It is an Inside Job
 - Elizabeth Duret, Tedx Talk
TEDXUniversityofSaskatchewan

 

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“We cannot deem our role in the fostering of a civil society a success unless we become demonstrably and with commitment the best place we can possibly be for the Aboriginal people of this province and this country. None of the rest of it matters—at this point in our nation’s history—if we do not achieve this.”

 - Peter Stoicheff, President of the University of Saskatchewan