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  • Metis, non status Indians launch ’60s Scoop lawsuit over identity loss

    Metis, non status Indians launch ’60s Scoop lawsuit over identity loss

    TORONTO — Metis and non-status Indians across Canada are seeking damages for the alleged harms inflicted on them by the Canadian government during the ’60s Scoop, according to a proposed class action filed on Thursday. In an untested statement of claim, the survivors of the Scoop argue they were deprived of their identities by being

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  • Fear and rhetoric kick off elections at Six Nations

    Fear and rhetoric kick off elections at Six Nations

    As we head into 2019, we head into an election year — and unfortunately Six Nations is not immune to the onslaught of dirty politics. This week, an American news blog run out of Buffalo turned out a post, framing the race of one of Six Nations elected band councillors who is considering running for

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  • In their own words: what early explorers wrote about indigenous people

    In their own words: what early explorers wrote about indigenous people

    First impressions of the inhabitants of what later became known as the Americas, are very interesting to read from a historical perspective. It was primarily Jesuits and other religious orders recording what they experienced in the “new world.” The first tribal inhabitants of Ontario and New York areas as far as is known at this

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  • Six Nations lands: why is the Burtch Tract so important?

    Six Nations lands: why is the Burtch Tract so important?

    BURTCH — The tract of land known as the Burtch Tract was part of the Haldimand Tract made manifest by Joseph Brant on behalf of the “Mohawks and such others” of the Six Nations who accepted the land grant directly from the Crown in recompense for lands lost after the American Revolution. It was once

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  • The historical connection between Mohawks and Masons

    The historical connection between Mohawks and Masons

    It is no secret that Joseph Brant was a serious and devout Freemason, being given his apron (a sign of membership) by King George III himself during a visit to England in the accompaniment of high-ranking Masons stationed in the New World. “Around 1775, after being appointed secretary to Sir William’s successor, Guy Johnson, Brant

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