Ethics and Pragmatism in Indigenous Research


    Webcast Recordings  Public Event  Workshop Schedule


The UBC Centennial Emerging Research Workshop on Ethics and Pragmatism in Indigenous Research will be held on February 22-24, 2016.

This workshop is intended to bring together a critical mass of UBC researchers, together with key community leaders in the field, to engage in cross-disciplinary dialogue on emerging opportunities to build meaningful relationships between indigenous communities and research institutions.

Key to this workshop is moving beyond the theoretical frameworks, to develop and understand pragmatic approaches to these research partnerships.

Webcast RECORDINGS

Webcast recordings for many of the workshop sessions on February 23 and 24 are now available for on-demand viewing. Click the links below to access the sessions.

February 23, 2016: Curation after Truth and Reconciliation

February 24, 2016: Natural Resources

February 24, 2016: Capstone Session on Ethics and Pragmatism


Public Event 

Confronting the Fractures: A World Water Day Screening + UBC Researcher Panel Discussion of Fractured Land

As part of the Centennial Emerging Research Workshops on Indigenous Studies and Water, UBC is co-presenting a World Water Day (March 22) screening of the celebrated documentary Fractured Land. Presented in partnership with Vancity Theatre, the screening will be followed by a panel discussion with leading UBC researchers, moderated by Mark Forsythe, author and former host of CBC Radio’s Almanac .

 

Read More + Buy Tickets


WORKSHOP SCHEDULE
 

Click to view the full Workshop schedule on February 22 - 24, 2016

This workshop is being developed in partnership with

                        


Contact

For more information regarding the workshop, please contact the workshop coordinator:

Zachary Zabawa

z.zabawa175@gmail.com


As UBC celebrates its 100th year, we invite you to join us in acknowledging that this workshop will take place on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Musqueam people. We thank the Musqueam Nation for its hospitality and support of our work.