Beautiful Children

Fourth World Eye Blog

FW Journalistic Collaboration

by

                       CWIS and Intercontinental Cry Magazine form journalistic alliance DATE:29 December 2014    The Center for World Indigenous Studies Board of Directors approved a collaboration agreement with Intercontinental Cry Magazine (intercontinentalcry.org) to work for the ten-year old magazine’s “editorial and commercial success.” After two months of negotiations, CWIS Board Chair Rudolph Ryser and Intercontinental Cry [&hellip... more →

CWIS Global Reach

by

The Center for World Indigenous Studies celebrates its 36th year since its founding in 1979 ready to meet the ground-up challenges presented by a greatly more immediate world. Radio, Television, Internet, Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and the whole lot make the world more accessible. But, the very existence of so many corporate and personal mechanism for [&hellip... more →

Eight Dimensions for Solstice

[Purhépecha came from the four directions as one of the oldest peoples in México [Michoacán[ recognizing the four changing windows of time and one of those windows is what many call the Winter Solstice] Solstice is a marker of time, of change. The Gregorian Calendar marks the days 20, 21,22,23 of December as the Solstice [&hellip... more →

Treaties & New Agenda

by

“Trail of Broken Treaties:” For Renewal of Contracts — Reconstruction of Indian Communities & Securing an Indian Future in America   Forty-two years ago October 31 the “Trail of Broken Treaties 20-Point Position Paper” was issued by the American Indian Movement (AIM) to the news media. When it was released it was considered to be [&hellip... more →

FW Hunger: Land & Refugees

by

Fourth World peoples frequently live in the most remote regions of the world making up a major portion of the non-urban population. Significantly, the diversity of Fourth World peoples’ locations has historically produced most of the food variety on which all of humanity now depends. Grains, fruits, herding animals, tubers, seeds and sea life were [&hellip... more →

  • >>