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Teaching and Professional Practice

M10(b) - Roundtable Series: Teaching and Learning After the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada. Panel 5 of 8. Thematic Discussion. Historical Research and K-12 Indigenous Curriculum - Knowledge Mobilization, Knowledge Translation, and Capacity Building in Coast Salish Education Initiatives (Joint Workshop)

Date: Jun 5 | Time: 10:30am to 12:00pm | Location: SWING 307

Joint Session / Séance conjointe : Teaching and Professional Practice / Race, Ethnicity, Indigenous People and Politics / Society for Socialist Studies / Canadian Sociological Association / Canadian Historical Association

Sponsor / Commanditaire : Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences / Fédération des sciences humaines

Chair/Président/Présidente : Naxaxalhts’i Albert “Sonny” McHalsie (Stó:lō Research and Resource Management Centre)

Roundtable: Historical Research and K-12 Indigenous Curriculum. Knowledge Mobilization, Knowledge Translation, and Capacity Building in Coast Salish Education Initiatives:

Colin M. Osmond (University of Saskatchewan)
Brenda Point (Chilliwack School District)
Karina Peters (Powell River School District 47)
Rod Peters (Fraser Cascade School District)
Keith Carlson (University of Saskatchewan)
Tsandlia Van Ry (University of the Fraser Valley)
Drew Blaney (Tla'amin Nation)
Kirsten Paul (Tla'amin Nation)

Abstract: This roundtable brings together a group of faculty, Indigenous educators, and students to discuss the challenges and opportunities of conducting historical Community-Engaged Scholarship (CES) in the context of K-12 Indigenous curriculum development and community capacity building. With reference to current research and K-12 curricular initiatives between the University of Saskatchewan and the Stó:lō and Tla’amin communities, this roundtable assesses different motivations, interests, and outcomes to highlight the various strengths of building collaborative partnerships between scholars, Indigenous educators, and communities. This roundtable highlights the wide spectrum of community-engagement associated with different aspects of historical research and its relationship to K-12 curriculum development and implementation. It examines some of the recent and upcoming efforts to find innovative ways to translate and mobilize historical research generated in an academic context and to translate and mobilize it into pedagogical tools for use by Indigenous educators working with Indigenous children and youth. By working collaboratively with both the Stó:lō and Tla’amin to co-design and co-execute research questions about the impacts of colonial incursions on traditional Coast Salish society, the participants on this roundtable embrace the ethos of “nothing about us, without us” by building collaboration and capacity building into all aspects of research projects. After an introduction to the methodological and historiographical underpinnings of Dr. Carlson’s current CES research, each participant will explain and then reflect upon their role within these larger projects. This will be followed by an open discussion with the audience.

This event is open to members of the public / the community of Vancouver.

Community Member Pass
Although this event is complimentary, members of the public / community of Vancouver are required to register their attendance and obtain a Community Member Pass. Click HERE to obtain your pass.

Attendance to all open events is on a first-come, first-served basis.
Cet événement est ouvert au public / aux membres de la communauté de Vancouver.

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La participation à ces événements ouverts s'effectue sur la base du premier arrivé, premier servi.