Full course description
Term: Fall 2022
Date: November 7th, 2022
Time: 3:00pm - 5:00pm
Location: Togerson 3310 & Zoom
Instructors: Cana Uluak Itchuaqiyaq, Corina Qaaġraq Kramer, & Nathaniel Porter
Presented By: University Libraries & Department of English
To complete your registration, please enroll here then visit https://calendar.lib.vt.edu/event/9778561 and select online or in-person attendance.
How does Indigenous Knowledge enable critical scientific research? And how can we ensure that cultures and individuals are treated fairly, despite the checkered history of US researcher relations with Indigenous cultures?
Corina Qaaġraq Kramer, an Inuit community leader living and working in a frontline community in the rural NW Alaskan Arctic, and Cana Uluak Itchuaqiyaq, an Inuit assistant professor of professional and technical writing at Virginia Tech, will discuss how polar research–an interdisciplinary area of study with huge amounts funding support from federal agencies–is innovated by incorporating Indigenous co-production of knowledge methodologies.
Corina and Cana will lead an interactive 90-min workshop that discusses the ways their current interdisciplinary partnership on the Rematriation Project–a project that aims to create capacity for and access to digital archiving and data related to Inuit cultural, tribal, and scientific knowledges and history–uses an Indigenous co-production of knowledge framework based in culturally appropriate values, such as humility, cooperation, and responsibility to tribe.
The workshop will be followed at 4:30 by a 30-minute networking time to meet others and discuss issues and reactions from the workshop.
If you are an individual with a disability and desire an accommodation, please email email@example.com at least 10 business days prior to the event.