At the end of the fossil fuel era, stuff crumbles and the wear and tear of 70 years on infrastructure begins to show. Sometimes things blow up. On April 26, 2018 the Fluid Catalytic Cracking Unit in the Husky Refinery in Superior, Wisconsin, exploded, sending fireballs and a plume of black smoke into the sky.Read more
"Winona LaDuke is internationally known as a vocal indigenous activist in northern Minnesota, where Canadian oil giant Enbridge Energy has been attempting for years to construct a new Line 3 pipeline through tribal lands and sacred wild rice lakes."Read more
“Hemp can do almost everything petroleum can do,” Winona LaDuke said, “including replacing some cotton and plastics.”Read more
For the Wild podcast featuring a variety of guests (including Winona LaDuke) discussing a multitude of issues surrounding climate change.Read more
The limited-run flavor was launched recently as part of a campaign to lend publicity and financial support to four justice-based organizations, including Minnesota’s Honor the Earth, which is battling the Enbridge pipeline.Read more
Winona LaDudke and Lindsey Allen (executive director of Rainforest Action Network) recently co-authored a letter to Forbes Magazine in response to an article written by David Blackmon of Forbes Magazine "Anti-Pipeline Activists Play A Cynical, Costly Game"Read more
Tara Houska, Mark Trahant (editor of Indian Country Today / member of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes) and Gyasi Ross (a member of the Blackfeet Nation / host of the podcast Breakdances with Wolves) went on Democracy Now! recently to discuss Senator Elizabeth Warren’s decision to use a DNA test to assert her Native American heritage.Read more
Anishinaabe author and activist Winona LaDuke speaks to a class at the Chemawa Indian School before her talk for Willamette’s premiere speaking event, the Atkinson Lecture Series. Undergraduates tutor Chemawa students as part of a partnership between the university and the school.