Here is one: http://rabble.ca/news/2013/01/canadas-unstated-paternity-policy-amounts-cultural-genocide-against-indigenous-children
I also have several blogs on this topic that can be read at your conveniences at www.lynngehl.com
What I have found is that these same Algonquin assume that the work I do on unknown and unstated paternity is the only work that I do, and that I am unaware of the genocide that takes place through the land claims process. Of course I know that Canada is committing genocide through their land claims and self-government policies. I have been very clear that while some people feel the need for the Algonquin to accept the land claim offer of 1.3% of our land and a $300 million one-time buy-out, I do not. I have also worked hard, written, and published several articles and blogs about this topic as well. These articles are also short and have been placed into the public domain as a mechanism to inform others: Canadians, settlers, new immigrants, and Algonquin.
In this article I named the land claims process for the genocide it is: http://rabble.ca/news/2013/03/heart-break-algonquin-genocide
I have also called out Canada on its national agenda of genocide. Here is a link to this short article: http://rabble.ca/news/2013/06/genocide-racism-and-canada-day-algonquin-anishinaabekwe-love-letter
While I do this work I also work on creating a larger s p a c e for Indigenous knowledge. I have written a book that celebrates Indigenous knowledge. This book is written for community members and has a larger font and several visuals as a mechanism to reach a broader audience. I have also written several blogs on cultural knowledge such as the importance of valuing the intelligence of the heart which can be found at this link: http://www.lynngehl.com/2/post/2013/12/2.html
If you are unable to navigate your way around the work I do on unknown/unstated paternity, the Algonquin land claims process, and on celebrating Indigenous knowledge I respectfully ask that you stop assuming the worst and read some of my publications.
In the work of challenging colonial structures we all have work to do. The work we do is complementary to one another, rather than opposing.
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