Environmentalists, Indigenous folks and others were overjoyed to hear that President Obama has cancelled the Keystone XL Pipeline.
The autumn morning frost clung to the edge of the glacial till boulder, in the shadows of the highway.
Honor the Earth is introducing the Pipeline-free Breast Campaign as a part of Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Noting, “Fossil Fuels are bad for your boobs.
This year Yosemite celebrates its 125th anniversary. Next year sees 100 years of the National Park Service. Will Native Americans be celebrating “America’s best idea?” Probably not. The thousands of tribal people in Asia and Africa destroyed in its name certainly won’t be.
This column was originally published in the Minneapolis Star-Tribune.
My culturally biased column about the thrill-killing of Cecil the Lion went up in the middle of the night.
In the spring in Canada, people line up to buy herbicides. Canadians hate weeds like they love hockey and politeness.
I’ve been fortunate to get paid for writing my opinions for a good long time, but it's only since getting hired by ICTMN that I’ve not had editorial issues with my biases.
Canadians are supposed to be cleaning up their act to help protect the environment. Taking a walk on a path all you have to do is look down and you will see a cigarette butt all dried-up sitting close to your feet.
Looking through the eyes of the bumblebee, a place he would adore would be the International Peace Gardens.
Right when you start walking freely in through the trees, you have a sense of discovery. Exactly when you take your first step you make a deep connection with the Earth, our Mother, the strength of Mother Earth pulls you closer to one another.
Back before the American Revolution, the Mohawks in New York saw these people come to work and settle along the Hudson and Mohawk Rivers.
“Next time you come talk to us, you bring down your big homey …” Jason Hanks, told the representatives of Enbridge who came for a “ tribal listening session” at the Fond du Lac casino.
Stories about dandelions have been told by Native Peoples of Turtle Island for thousands of years. For example, there is an Ojibwe legend about the South Wind falling in love with the dandelion.