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  • Youth Conference stirs emotions and makes an impact0

    The Sanderson Centre was packed with over 400 Six Nations youth from Grades 7-12 last week for the P.A.R.T.Y. Program – Preventing Alcohol and Risk-Related Trauma in Youth.

  • 2013 Rock your mocs0

    The moccasin has walked many trails in the footsteps of the Original People. From the Navajo and Sioux, to the nations of the Haudenosaunee, it has been crafted into many likenesses to sooth the soles of the people.

  • In gaming conflict with the Oneida, Cayuga Nation gains support0

    The Cayuga Nation of New York has been in the news for economic development for the past few years. In 2012 the tribal government launched a Cayuga brand tribally manufactured cigarette. In 2013, the Cayuga Nation re-opened a Class II electronic bingo parlor in Union Springs, New York.

    The tribal government business plan has now received the support of a prominent group of elected councils. The United South and Eastern Tribes (USET) formed in 1968, is based in Nashville, Tennessee.

  • Bantams crush Langton 7-00

    OHSWEKEN – The 4 o’clock game on Saturday had the Six Nations Bantam Local League squad up against a much smaller Langton team. Six Nations head coach, “Bub” Jacobs, had a full bench of players to work while Langton iced only 8 skaters, which made more and more of a difference as the game went

  • Six Nations boxer gets shot a Canadian title0

    BRANTFORD – Twenty-four-year-old Six Nations boxer Cher Obediah-Blasdell, of the Seneca Nation, Turtle Clan, couldn’t believe her luck after being informed that she had made Team Ontario as a walk-on and will fight for the Canadian Amateur Boxing Association Title in Regina, Saskatchewan, later this month. Obediah-Blasdell is a member of the Black Eye Boxing

  • Royal Proclamation now on display at Canadian Museum of Civilization0

    at the Canadian Museum of Civilization in Gatineau, Quebec. The showing is in recognition of the 250th anniversary of this treaty. This foundational declaration set a relationship in motion between the British Crown and “…the several Nations or Tribes of Indians with whom We are connected, and who live under our Protection.” Although it was