Christine Jack of the St’at’imc Nation maintains a checkpoint 50 kilometres into the Yalakom Valley near Lilloet BC, effectively shutting down logging operations from that point and patrols the kilometers before the camp as well as nearby valleys.
Poul and Esther Pedersen have their fields and their horses right in front of the construction site of the dam and they remember when an helicopter took off from their land to take Chiefs and activists to the occupation camp on the other slope of the Peace River. But that camp had to be removed.
Every Summer since more than 10 years people gather on the Peace River for the Paddle for the Peace: settlers and First Nations, farmers and native people are fighting together to protect 83 km of valley.
Peter McCartney of the Wilderness Committee in Vancouver gives an overview of the proposed developments planned in northern British Columbia, from the fracking wells in Fort St. John to the gas refrigeration plants on the coast, from the Site C dam to the pipeline network.
Exploring the fragile dynamic between settler activists and indigenous land/water defenders, the film “The Caretakers” articulates the effects of colonization on the environment and Indigenous peoples
A documentary short about the life and purpose of Unist’ot’en Camp, shot in the dead of winter in so called British Columbia, Canada.
Prolific the Rapper offers up this timely and un-authorized remix of A Tribe Called Red’s “Halluci-Nation” as a call for support for people fighting the Dakota Access Pipeline.
The first episode of Trouble, looks beyond the mainstream narratives surrounding the Standing Rock encampment to get a better understanding of some of the camp’s overlooked dynamics, including serious disagreements over which tactics to use to best stop the Dakota Access Pipeline (DAPL).
An interview with Mohawk warrior Clifton Nicholas, about the warrior society and their role in the “Oka Crisis”.