Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences

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Winona LaDuke: Indigenous Women Telling a New Story About Energy and Climate

Winona LaDuke: Indigenous Women Telling a New Story About Energy and Climate

Winona LaDuke
Indigenous Women Telling a New Story About Energy and Climate

Along with Nani Chacon and Adrian Manygoats

University Theatre in the Theatre Building, CU Boulder
7:00 PM | View Flyer

Winona LaDuke (Anishinaabe) is an internationally acclaimed author, orator and activist. A graduate of Harvard and Antioch Universities with advanced degrees in rural economic development, LaDuke has devoted her life to protecting the lands and life ways of Native communities.

Nanibah 'Nani' Chacon is a Painter, Muralist, Educator and Art Activist and Organizer. She was raised in Chinle, Arizona and Albuquerque New Mexico. Her cultural heritage and experience often informs her work as an artist and activist. Nani has a prolific career as an artist which spans close to 20 years, covering Graffiti artist, illustration, fine art painting, Murals and public works. In 2002 she received her BA in education, she has taught grades K-College Prep both formally and informally as an artist and mentor. As an artist Nani has won numerous recognitions and exhibits her work nation wide. Her recent endeavors include work as an art activist with the nationally recognized group Honor the Treaties, curatorial projects and community organizing.

Adrian Manygoats is a Navajo activist who serves as project director for Eagle Energy. She is passionate about women and energy and environmental justice for all people.

Brought to you by
Inside the Greenhouse, an initiative on the CU campus for creative climate communication

Center for Science & Technology Policy Research
CU Department of Theatre & Dance
International Collective on Environment, Culture & Politics

location

University Theatre in the Theatre Building
2014-12-09
 
Reading the IPCC Report: Ch. 14 - Climate Phenomena and their Relevance for Future Regional Climate Change by Kevin Trenberth

Reading the IPCC Report: Ch. 14 - Climate Phenomena and their Relevance for Future Regional Climate Change by Kevin Trenberth

Ever wonder what the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) report says? This fall's focus is on Climate Change 2013: The Physical Science Basis (Working Group I's contribution to the IPCC 5th Assessment Report)

This is a CIRES-ATOC Seminar Series

For more information please visit: http://www.cires.colorado.edu/news-events/announcements/new-seminar-series-cires-and-atoc-reading-ipcc-report/

location

CIRES Auditorium
2014-12-09