Indigenous resistance to the colonization of Turtle Island is alive and thriving. Check out these videos for a lot of what’s going on.
In December 2021 heavy rains punished the south of Bahia state in so-called Brazil. Help a black indigenous network in so-called Brazil to rebuild communities after floods.
Layla Staats and Skyler Williams describe their arrest on unceded Cas Yikh territory, and the disgusting lengths that the Canadian state went to try and break their warrior spirits.
On Jan 4 2020, the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs evicted Coastal GasLink from their territory. That eviction order remains in effect today.
On October 9, 2021, as part of the Week of Action in solidarity with the Gidimt’en, some folks in Montreal shut down trains and took the streets for a demo.
Cas Yikh members of Gidimt’en clan are calling for a week of action in defence of Wedzin Kwa.
Hiladi Village is a traditional village site of the Ma’amtagila people. This unceded land and is in the process of being reclaimed.
As the remains of more Native kids continue to be discovered at the sites of former residential schools, this so-called Canada Day offers a time for reflection and a recommitment to the dismantling of the Canadian state.
1492 Land Back Lane spokesperson Skyler Williams explains the motivations and context for a recent decision to take down the highway barricades on Haudenosaunee territory.
In this episode we take a look at the many Indigenous-led struggles currently taking place across Turtle Island.
In the wake of limited talks between the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs and representatives of the Canadian state, a sense of confusion has set in. Despite what they want you to think… it’s not over.
On February 24th, the OPP raided the camp at Wynam Road, established in Tyendinaga Mohawk territory in solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs.
On Feb 15th, 50 people snuck onto some train tracks in Ontario and shut down the second biggest rail yard in Canada. They were soon joined by a large crowd of supporters who helped hold down the blockade for the rest of the day.
In the week following the RCMP invasion of Wet’suwet’en territories, supporters have risen up and #ShutDownCanada. Some of the most effective solidarity actions have come in the form of rail blockades that have paralyzed the national economy.
In the days following the RCMP invasion of Wet’suwet’en territories and arrest of Unist’ot’en matriarchs, solidarity actions have spread all across so-called Canada.
On Feb 6th, supporters of the Wet’suwet’en marched through Vancouver’s Downtown Eastside before blocking three entrances to the Port of Vancouver.
On February 6th, hours after the RCMP raid on Wet’suwet’en land defenders, a group of supporters led by Haudenosaunee, Anishinaabe and Metis women and two-spirits blocked Highway 403 near Highway 6 outside of Hamilton and the Six Nations reserve.
Early in the morning on February 6, the RCMP launched their long-anticipated raid on Wet’suwet’en land defenders. The time has come for supporters to rise up and #ShutDownCanada.
Blockade of Montreal rush hour traffic in solidarity with Wet’suwet’en Land Defenders.
On January 7, an international call went out for a week of solidarity with the Wet’suwet’en. People in dozens of cities answered the call.
Once again, the Wet’suwet’en are bracing themselves for another invasion of their territories by CGL and the colonial setttler state. An urgent call has gone out for solidarity actions.
Over the last decade, The Unist’ot’en clan have been defending their lands and water from industry. We caught up with the Gidimt’en and Likht’samisyu clans who have also been building on their territories.
Trouble #21 episode takes a deep dive into anti-colonial struggles in Turtle Island and in Palestine.
If completed, the proposed Pebble Mine would be the largest open pit mine in Turtle Island, and would endanger the salmon that feed 32 Native tribal communities in and around Bristol Bay, Alaska.
During a speech by Justin Trudeau, Aamjiwnaang First Nation community organizer Vanessa Gray was assaulted by an audience member, while the Canadian Prime Minister did nothing. Vanessa Gray tells us what happened.
In the summer of 2013, the Mi’kmaq in New Brunswick began a campaign against fracking in their territories. Through protests, blockades and sabotage, they managed to kick SWN Resources out of their territories and inspire indigenous people across the country.
Following the dismantling of the barricades on Wet’suwet’en territory, solidarity actions continue to take place across so-called “Canada” and beyond.
The Jacques Cartier Bridge — a vital transportation corridor in so-called “Montreal” — is shut down in response to the RCMP’s attack on the Wet’suwet’en.