So it looks to me like Enbridge and their partners didn’t gain much by their recent machinations. As I spent time watching the entire January 9th Public Utilities Commission Special Meeting, I thought I’d share the details.
Honor the Earth Presents Water is Life Festival Featuring Indigo Girls, Chastity Brown, Annie Humphrey, Sister Tree, Lyz Jaakola and other special guests.
Honor the Earth Presents
Water is Life Festival Featuring Indigo Girls, Chastity Brown, Annie Humphrey, Sister Tree, Corey Medina and guests
Minnesotans, Others Voice Opposition as PUC Decision on Line 3 Expected this Week
FULL PAGE LETTER IN TODAY’S STAR TRIBUNE GIVES REASONS TO DENY THE RISKY PIPELINE PROJECT THE MN DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE ALREADY REJECTED ON ECONOMIC AND ENVIRONMENTAL GROUNDS -- AND IS SIGNED BY A LEADING CLIMATOLOGIST, CONGRESSIONAL, NATIVE AMERICAN AND FAITH LEADERS, ARTISTS AND OTHERSRead more
Honor the Earth is currently seeking applicants for a full-time Controller. Honor the Earth is in a moment of growth and momentum and we seek a disciplined individual to join our team. The Controller will wear many hats and be responsible for planning, development, and providing financial leadership as well as day to day financial management. We are looking for someone who thrives in a busy and demanding office setting and has excellent problem-solving skills.
- Strong oral and written communication skills
- Prior non-profit experience
- Active CPA license
- Bachelor’s degree required
- MBA in Accounting or Finance preferred
- Minimum of 5 years experience in a financial leadership role preferred
- Health, Dental, Vision
- Life and AD&D Insurance
- Generous PTO and Holiday Pay
About us: Honor the Earth is a national Indigenous-led environmental organization established in 1993. Our mission is to create awareness and support for Native environmental issues and to develop financial and political resources for the survival of sustainable Native communities. Honor the Earth develops these resources by using music, the arts, media, traditional foods, and Indigenous wisdom to ask people to recognize our joint dependency on the Earth and be a voice for those not heard. Winona LaDuke serves as Executive Director. Our financial and grassroots organizing support for Native environmental initiatives is based deep in our communities, histories, and long-term struggles to protect the earth and Indigenous rights. We believe a sustainable world is predicated on transforming economic, social, and political relationships that have been based on systems of conquest, toward systems based on just relationships with each other and Mother Earth.
INTERESTED CANDIDATES PLEASE SEND US YOUR RESUME AND COVER LETTER TO INFO@HONOREARTH.ORG WITH THE SUBJECT HEADING "CONTROLLER POSITION".
Honor the Earth is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate based on identity. Indigenous people, people of color, Two-Spirit or LGBTQA+ people, and members of other marginalized groups are strongly encouraged to submit proposals.Read more
Minnesota PUC Refuses to Adequately Consider Cultural Impacts of Line 3 Tar Sands Pipeline
St. Paul, MN -- Today, the Minnesota Public Utilities Commission (PUC) announced that they have rejected a motion that would have allowed them to ensure that Tribal concerns were being adequately considered in their review of the controversial proposed Line 3 tar sands pipeline.
Honor the Earth Hosts First Daughter and the Black Snake Film Screening at Historic Holmes Theatre located in Detroit Lakes, Minn.
Honor the Earth Hosts First Daughter and the Black Snake Film Screening
CALLAWAY, Minnesota (Tuesday, February 6th, 2018)- Honor the Earth, is partnering with The Historic Holmes Theatre located in Detroit Lakes to host a screening of national award winning First Daughter and the Black Snake on February 28th, 2018 at 6:00 p.m. $20 per person or $30 per two people. Dinner with traditional Anishinaabe foods will be served followed by film and discussion.Read more
As a PhD student in the department of anthropology at New York University, Angelo has research interests in indigenous international repatriation, indigenous food sovereignty, and sacred lands protection. He promotes a local participatory research methodology and empowering traditional knowledge keepers. He has taught a variety of Native American and Indigenous course topics from college to Ivy league university settings. As a documentary film-maker, Angelo has developed digital storytelling projects in close collaboration with indigenous communities. His latest film is Shash Jaa': Bears Ears. He is the co-president of the Native American and Indigenous Students Group at NYU, assisting in facilitating an Indigenous Studies Program minor at the institution and he is on the selection committee for the Chief Diversity Officer at NYU.Read more
Honor the Earth requests proposals for an Information Technology Coordinator to manage our websites, supporter database, file sharing, and communication tools. We seek a disciplined, experienced individual with a commitment to long-term movement-building.
This is a part-time position (~20 hours per week) with competitive compensation relative to experience and ability, but no benefits. The IT Coordinator will be an independent contractor, not an employee of Honor the Earth. Location is flexible, but we prefer someone able and willing to work in one of our 3 Minnesota offices: Callaway (White Earth Reservation), Duluth, and Minneapolis. There is also a possibility for a short-term web development contract in addition to the long-term coordination position. To submit a proposal, please send a resume and cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org on or before February 15, 2018.
Honor the Earth is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate based on identity. Indigenous people, people of color, Two-Spirit or LGBTQA+ people, and members of other marginalized groups are strongly encouraged to submit proposals.
Please read more for details...Read more
The Wild Rice Sulfate Standard was adopted in Minnesota rules in 1973 to protect our water and our cultural resources. Manoomin no longer grows in many waters, as a result of sulfate pollution and other development. The Standard has not been enforced, and making it more complicated now will have a detrimental impact.
The MPCA is proposing to eliminate and replace the Wild Rice Sulfate Standard. Up until now, the standard has maintained that sulfate should not enter wild rice waters in higher quantities than 10 parts per million. The new proposed rule would make a different standard for every lake and wetland with wild rice – an unbelievably complicated and costly rule to implement.
Come to Protect Our Manoomin!
Attend one of these meetings to make your voice heard:
St. Paul: October 23, 2017 (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.)
Harold E. Stassen Building (Skjestadt Room): 600 North Robert St., St. Paul, MN 55101
Virginia: October 24, 2017 (4 p.m. to 9 p.m.)
Mesabi Range Community College (Theater F100): 1001 Chestnut St., Virginia, MN 55792
Bemidji: October 25, 2017 (4 p.m. to 9 p.m.)
Bemidji State University (Beaux Arts Ballroom): 1500 Birchmont Dr. NE, Bemidji, MN 56601