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Air, Water, Land: Native/Indigenous, Black, and Afro-Descendent Relationalities and Activism - Shared screen with speaker view
Lynn Stephen
01:43:04
Thanks Valentin and all the panelists for great presentations connecting all the issues.
Kirby Brown
01:43:13
Chat and camera functions are enabled now as we move toward the Q&A. Feel free to begin dropping questions in the chat box!
Stephanie LeMenager (she or they)
01:43:43
This was amazing—I have to run, unfortunately—but THANK YOU to the speakers!!
Gabriela Pérez Báez
01:43:59
I am sorry to have to leave now, but I want to thank the speakers so far for their vision, clarity and energy.
April Anson (she/her)
01:44:26
Thank you to the panelists-what powerful testimony you all shared!!! Have to run to class, but so grateful to you all!
Christina Pleitez
01:44:35
Thank you to all for such great presentations!
Sarah Preston
01:45:04
Yes, thank you, panelists, for these great presentations!!
Rosa Chavez (CMAE) She/Ella
01:45:10
Thank you so much to all the panelist! CLLAS, Valetin, Kari, Ryan, Ron and Kirby!
Rosa Chavez (CMAE) She/Ella
01:45:19
I have to also run! But thank you so much!
Lisa Fink (she, they)
01:45:22
Thank you for your talks. Have any of you been apart of or heard of movement/action toward Indigenous solidarity around wildfire/smoke?
Katie Lynch
01:45:29
Thank you everyone for sharing
MRegan
01:45:48
Valentin- How can we support your organization to help creating awareness and advocating for the worker's rights?
Tana Shepard (she/her)
01:45:51
It was so well thought out and presented, I don’t have any questions. Only gratitude.
Jimena
01:46:07
Thank you so much for sharing!! It’s good to hear from different perspectives!
Marissa Martin
01:46:15
Thank you panelists for sharing!
Susan Bernardin (she, her)
01:46:57
Deep thanks for your presentations! Ron and Kari, I remember hearing stories about how different it was on the River before the fires were suppressed by forest policy. And always good to see Katimin too.
Pat McDowell
01:48:00
Question for Ron Reed. Can you tell us about how the tribal fire program has developed over the last years? Is it growing or has it been established for a long time? Are there barriers the tribe is experiencing in using fire?
Gabriela Martinez
01:48:10
Question for Ron and Kari: Are there federal programs engaged with the tribes to learn and train people on native ways.
annalise gardella (she/they)
01:48:15
Thank you so much for incredible perspectives and valuable information. It’s so important to learn about how resources are being managed, the colonial history of wildfire smoke, and what solutions should be in our future!
Sarah Ruggiero Kirby (she/her)
01:48:49
Are Oregon’s Forestry programs (at OSU in particular) including traditional indigenous practices in forestry courses? Is this knowledge finding its way into incoming forestry professionals? Are they seeking out your expertise?
Lisa Fink (she, they)
01:49:02
Thank you. I’m thinking about my question in relation to how Anishinaabe nations in the midwest are trying to bring back prescribed burning to support wild blueberry harvests, for example.
Timothy Herrera
01:50:13
Link to the final report of Phase one: http://covid19farmworkerstudy.org/survey/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/COFS_Report2021_ENG_FULL-compressed.pdf
Lynn Stephen
01:50:14
We have Indigenous farmworkers working under conditions of smoke, heat, pesticides, and pressing for change and Indigenous systems for beating heat and combatting fires. How can we put these two efforts together, these knowledges and systems for change?
Lynn Stephen
01:51:38
We did identify 24 Indigenous languages from Mexico and Guatemala among the farmworkers we surveyed.
Theresa May
01:51:40
Q for Valentin -- can you speak about how folks or orgs advocating "organic", "local" foods might better interface with your organization to keep worker health/rights/justice central... Thank you to all the panelists for this session!
emily scott
01:51:54
Can’t begin to describe how impressive and inspiring all your work is—thank you. One thing that really came through the presentations on this panel was the way different env. impacts have such compounded and intersecting affects—Kimberli Crenshaw, in a podcast on Covid, has spoken about „intersectional vulnerabilities.“ Of course, the complexity of exposures/vulnerabilities makes it easier for responsible parties to deny/avoid accountability, and makes policy-making incredibly challenging. Can you address this?
Kari Norgaard
01:58:26
https://revealnews.org/podcast/fighting-fire-with-fire/
Kari Norgaard
01:58:53
this story also opens with a story on farmworkers in california then second half is on Karuk
Emily Hartlerode
02:00:52
Thank you all. I will continue to follow your impressive work.
Jimena
02:05:25
Is there any opportunity for college students such as myself to intern or help bring more awareness to the hardships of farm workers? I’m hispanic and my father started off as a farm worker when he came to the US from his home in Guatemala! My mom isn’t working but she’s native from Mexico. So this hits home to my culture!
Jimena
02:07:13
Thank you for this! I’m going to head out but I’d like to hear your response! If this is recorded I’ll try and find the response to this somehow!
Jenny Minniti-Shippey
02:07:33
Thank you all so much! What a wonderful panel.
Gabrielle Hobbs she/her
02:11:36
Thank you all!!
Kathy Lynn (she/her)
02:11:48
Thank you for a wonderful panel!
Kirby Brown
02:11:49
Also a round of applause to Ryan for moderating his FIRST academic panel discussion!!!
Theresa May
02:12:02
Wonderful and Awesome, thank you!! Go Ryan!
Tana Shepard (she/her)
02:12:11
Well done!!
emily scott
02:12:13
Awesome everyone!!!
Bruno Seraphin
02:12:13
Thanks to all!!!
Sarah Ruggiero Kirby (she/her)
02:12:17
Thank you all so much! I will be working to share these stories with secondary students here in Eugene!
Gabriela Martinez
02:12:17
Thank you!! Great panel
Xitlali Torres
02:12:20
Thank you!
Kyle Keeler (He/Him)
02:12:25
Thanks everyone!
Timothy Herrera
02:31:30
Chat has been disabled until the Q&A session
Lynn Stephen
02:35:58
Kalapuya Ilihi
Lynn Stephen
03:20:47
oregonwaterfutures.org
Lynn Stephen
03:22:13
link to report from OregonWater Futures project. Great report. https://www.oregonwaterfutures.org/report-20-21
Lynn Stephen
03:37:27
Chat and camera functions are enrolled now as we move forward to Q & A. Feel free to begin dropping questions in the chat after our moderator, Zoe asks two questions to kick off.
Lynn Stephen
03:46:39
Please put your questions in the chat now. Thank you.
emily scott
03:53:13
This panel and this whole conference are truly mind-blowing. You are all superheroes—so admire your creativity, strength, persistence, and honesty. It gives me tremendous hope.
Timothy Herrera
04:12:54
The symposium will resume shortly at 12:30pm. CENTERPIECE CONVERSATION 12:30-1:30.
Timothy Herrera
04:16:21
We will begin shortly. This is an in-person event, so set up takes a little bit longer
Timothy Herrera
04:17:36
Thank you all for your patience
Jose Luis - Interpreter
05:49:05
La siguiente presentación tiene servicio de interpretación al español.Para iniciar esta función:1. Haga clic en el icono de Interpretación (Un globo , o 3 puntos suspensivos (…)2. Seleccione español como idiomaOpcional: Para escuchar solo el audio en español, haga clic sobre “Mute Original Audio”This presentation has Language interpretation service.To start this function:1. Click the Interpretation icon (a globe , or the 3 dots menu (...)2. Select your language.Optional: To listen only to English audio, click on "Mute Original Audio"
Jose Luis - Interpreter
05:50:05
La siguiente presentación tiene servicio de interpretación al español.Para iniciar esta función:1. Haga clic en el icono de Interpretación (Un globo , o 3 puntos suspensivos (…)2. Seleccione español como idiomaOpcional: Para escuchar solo el audio en español, haga clic sobre “Mute Original Audio”This presentation has Language interpretation service.To start this function:1. Click the Interpretation icon (a globe , or the 3 dots menu (...)2. Select your language.Optional: To listen only to English audio, click on "Mute Original Audio"
Jose Luis - Interpreter
05:51:16
slower please
Jose Luis - Interpreter
05:51:41
slower pace please
Timothy Herrera
05:57:14
La siguiente presentación tiene servicio de interpretación al español.Para iniciar esta función:1. Haga clic en el icono de Interpretación (Un globo , o 3 puntos suspensivos (…)2. Seleccione español como idiomaOpcional: Para escuchar solo el audio en español, haga clic sobre “Mute Original Audio”This presentation has Language interpretation service.To start this function:1. Click the Interpretation icon (a globe , or the 3 dots menu (...)2. Select your language.Optional: To listen only to English audio, click on "Mute Original Audio"
Timothy Herrera
06:23:39
La siguiente presentación tiene servicio de interpretación al español.Para iniciar esta función:1. Haga clic en el icono de Interpretación (Un globo , o 3 puntos suspensivos (…)2. Seleccione español como idiomaOpcional: Para escuchar solo el audio en español, haga clic sobre “Mute Original Audio”This presentation has Language interpretation service.To start this function:1. Click the Interpretation icon (a globe , or the 3 dots menu (...)2. Select your language.Optional: To listen only to English audio, click on "Mute Original Audio"
Lynn Stephen
06:24:47
La Guajira. La Guajira is a Colombian department on the Caribbean Sea, bordering Venezuela and encompassing most of the Guajira Peninsula.
Lynn Stephen
06:26:10
Pueblo Wayuú
Timothy Herrera
06:35:19
please type your questions in the chat.
Erin Beck (she/her/hers)
06:39:45
Building on Jakeline’s point about the importance of the role of academia/academics (and there were a lot of connections with the University of Oregon in Kayla and Eddie’s presentations)…what should the role of academics in general and the University of Oregon in particular be in relationship to BIPOC struggles for their territories?
Edward Hill
06:46:06
The role of academics is to both to; equitably and factually/scientifically/intelligently examine and research all things relevant AND the academy has to continue to radically correct its incomplete and disrespectful approaches to exclude us and study us without our full consent and inclusion. The academy helps drive the research that extracts our wealth and value for external use. College studios become graduates careers.....
Ana
06:46:30
Saludos desde El Salvador, que buen conversatorio.
Ana
06:47:37
Saludos a todo el Abya yala
Gabriela Martinez
06:47:53
Saludos Ana!
Jakeline Epiayu/fuerzamujereswayuu
06:48:36
me tengo que ir ahora n 10 min
Timothy Herrera
06:50:33
muchas gracias por acompañarnos Jakeline. ¡Qué conversación tan importante!
Erin Beck (she/her/hers)
06:52:28
Stephanie I would love to hear your response as well!
Edward Hill
06:53:19
Ya’ll are incredible
Edward Hill
06:53:39
I lasted 63 days at OSU
Barbara Muraca (she or they)
06:54:23
This is not really a question, but a reflection: How can we solidify global alliances to challenge the systemic dimension of neo-extractivism and new forms of land occupation often driven by so called ‘green economy’? While I appreciate the discussion on the ‘4 colors’ (which seems to me a very US-centered narrative that simplifies nuances about how racism operates), the systemic dimension of global neoliberalism cuts across those and divides struggles and resistance.
Katie Lynch
06:54:29
thank you all, this has been amazing!
Gabriela Martinez
06:54:43
Thank you all, great panel! Gracias Jakeline
Tayshu (she/they)
06:55:22
Shu' 'aa-shii-nin-la xwii-t'i for sharing your hearts, dreams, insights, and experiences!
Edward Hill
06:56:03
Gracias muchas Hermana! Viva Familia! Aho! To All Our Relations!
Christie Clark
06:56:39
thank you all so much!!
Jakeline Epiayu/fuerzamujereswayuu
06:57:42
muchas gracias
Edward Hill
06:58:48
www.blackfoodnw.org for more information about our BIPOC Food Economy work.