1. The Drum

    16:28

    from aRTLeSS meDia Added 1,211 13 6

    The Drum is a short documentary about a series of Dene Drum-making workshops held at EKATI diamond mine. The purpose of these workshops was to introduce BHP Billiton's multi-national employees to local aboriginal culture through a fun, hands-on learning experience; building a Caribou skin drum. Tlicho elders Phillip and Rosa Huskey spoke to the groups about their home and history, culture and traditions, language and land. Their daughter Mabel translated from Dogrib to English and provided expert instruction, alongside her parents. This film is dedicated to the Tłı̨chǫ First Nation. © BHP Billiton Canada Produced by Artless Media, 2010 Follow the links below for more info: EKATI Diamond Mine - www.bhpbilliton.com/bb/ourBusinesses/diamondsSpecialtyProducts/ekatiDiamondMine.jsp Tlicho website - http://www.tlicho.ca/

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    • Pualuk

      21:28

      from aRTLeSS meDia Added 1,261 10 3

      Pualuk is a short documentary about a series of Inuit seal skin mitt-making workshops held at EKATI diamond mine. The purpose of these workshops and others like it, was to introduce BHP Billiton's multi-national employees to local aboriginal culture through a fun, hands-on learning experience; sewing a pair of Pualuk (seal skin mitts). Kugluktuk elders Alice Ayalik and Kate Inuktalik spoke about the importance of seal to their people as an integral part of Inuit culture, life on the land, clothing, and a source of nutrition. This film is dedicated to the Copper Inuit and the community of Kugluktuk. © BHP Billiton Canada Produced by Artless Media, 2011

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      • Fighting carbon with fire - Arnhemland, Australia

        05:32

        from UNUChannel Added 1,922 7 2

        Arnhem Land - Aboriginal fire ecologist, Dean Yibarbuk, explains how traditional fire management practices have kept the country healthy for thousands of years. Recently, his mob at Wardakken have been working with local scientists to adapt traditional fire management to reduce greenhouse gas emissions whilst caring for the land. Featuring Pah Dean Yibarbuk Director/Camera/Editor: Kim McKenzie Producer: Citt Williams Associate Producers: Dean Yibarbuk and Peter Cooke Graphics: David Jimenez Sound Mixer: Tfer Newsome Shot on location in Western Arnhem land, Australia Duration 5:32 minutes Developed and produced for United Nations University (UNU) by UNU Media Studio, Wardakken Inc and Australian National University in association with UNU-IAS Traditional knowledge Initiative and The Christensen Fund. Further information for this film can be found at film’s website: http://ourworld.unu.edu/en/fighting-carbon-with-fire/ Download Carbon Guide for Northern Indigenous Australians: http://www.unutki.org/news.php?news_id=60&doc_id=101 United Nations University has published this work under a Creative Commons license - share alike, attribution, no derivatives, non-commercial *About this Project* Collaboratively made with Indigenous storytellers and their collaborators, these videobriefs are told in local languages, respect Intellectual Property rights and provide storytellers with media training, resources and a fair media engagement model for future projects. The final videos played alongside other international climate change videos at a locally coordinated forum event, in April 2009’s Indigenous Peoples Climate Change Summit and later at a special screening at the National Museum of Denmark during the Copenhagen COP15 meeting. *About the filmmakers* Kim McKenzie- Director/Camera/Editor Head of Australian National University's Digital Humanities Hub, Kim is an ethnographic filmmaker and multimedia producer based in Canberra. In 1994 he produced the multimedia version of the Encyclopaedia of Aboriginal Australia for the Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies. He also produced the CDROM and book People of the Rivermouth: the Joborr Texts of Frank Gurrmanamana. Dean Yibarbuk Dean Munuggullumurr Yibarbuk was born in 1955 near the Tomkinson River, in Central Arnhem Land. Two years after Dean's birth the Government established a settlement nearby at Maningrida which today is a regional centre for small indigenous communities in the region. Citt Williams- Co-director/Producer/Editor Citt is a documentary filmmaker at the UNU Media Studio with over 12 years producing experience in broadcast media. Citt’s produced documentary films have been screened at festivals including Cannes (Yellow Fella), Sundance, Mumbai, Melbourne and by broadcasters including the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, Discovery and National Geographic. She has a Masters degree in documentary from the Australian Film Television and Radio School (Sydney) and a Business degree in Film and TV Production from QUT (Brisbane). Within UNU, her unit “Media Studio” (MS) has grounded expertise in online learning, interactive media and video production and in linking development issues with visual media and online content on social and environmental issues. Her role in the UNU-IAS Traditional Knowledge Initiative seeks to build greater understanding and facilitate awareness of traditional knowledge (TK) to inform action by Indigenous peoples, local communities and domestic and international policy makers. Key outputs include research activities, policy studies, capacity development and online learning and dissemination. Wardakken Inc In August 2007 the traditional owners formed Warddeken Land Management to assist the protection and management of their country, combining traditional ecological knowledge with western science. Today Warddeken Land Management operates out of Kabulwarnamyo and has about 12 rangers working in its programs, depending on the season.The Indigenous rangers work on a variety of projects including weed and feral animal control and traditional fire management. Passing on traditional ecological knowledge to younger generations is an important ranger role. Like all of Australia's Indigenous Protected Areas, Warddeken is part of the National Reserve System - our nation's most secure way of protecting native habitat for future generations. United Nations University Media Studio The UNU Media Studio was established in March 2003 and works in collaboration with a global network of partners to develop and share open educational resources. Through a small team based in Tokyo, the UNU promotes innovation in the building of interactive content and video documentaries that engage, entertain and educate. The core creative team is comprised of specialists in web and graphic design, documentary and multimedia production, as well as educational technology and instructional design. In developing projects, this team collaborates with subject matter experts from within the UNU, from other UN bodies and from partner universities. The UNU Media Studio also collaborates with independent professionals in the area of documentary production, web application development, web design and instructional design. mediastudio.unu.edu United Nations University Institute of Advanced Studies - Traditional Knowledge Inititaive The UNU-IAS Traditional Knowledge Initiative seeks to build greater understanding and facilitate awareness of traditional knowledge (TK) to inform action by indigenous peoples, local communities and domestic and international policy makers. Key outputs include research activities, policy studies, capacity development and online learning and dissemination. unutki.org For more information: Our World 2.0 ourworld.unu.edu and UNU IAS-TKI unutki.org A high resolution version of this video, and additional language subtitles are available for screening. Please contact us for details: Media Studio 53-70 Jingumae 5-chome Shibuya-ku Tokyo JAPAN 150-8925 Ph: +813 5467 1324 onlinelearning@unu.edu

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        • Reviving The Old Ways_BlueCreek AhPah Traditional Village

          06:37

          from Thomas B. Dunklin Added 335 2 1

          This is a slightly revised version of the original Blue Creek Ah Pah Traditional Village overview previously posted. Willard and I showed this version at the Wild and Scenic Film Festival in Nevada City this year. It is the story of the efforts of many downriver and upriver Klamath people to build a traditional village and Brush Dance site along the banks of the Klamath, across from Blue Creek. It features the voices of David Tripp, Willard Carlson, and Brian Tripp, and includes special cameo appearances by Merkie Oliver, first in 1956, then in 2011.

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          • The Drumley Walk

            03:20

            from ABC Open Added 322 0 1

            As a young boy, Rory O'Connor's mother told him stories about his Uncle Billy Drumley’s visits to her home in Southport. He would walk from her birthplace in Beaudesert and camp in the mountains. 30 years later, Rory travelled the journey himself as a private show of recognition for his elder. The walk has become an annual event and attracts Indigenous and non-Indigenous people from across Australia. The Drumley Walk is a project of the Yugambeh Museum, Language and Heritage Research Centre. The Museum aims to record and promote the traditional knowledge of our region, especially the Yugambeh language, which was spoken throughout south east Queensland. In this video Rory shares some of his favourite places, food and stories from the walk route; incorporating Yugambeh language into his storytelling. This video was made as part of ABC Open's 'Mother Tongue' project, which aims to share Australia's first languages.. You can find more of these stories at abc.net.au/open

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            • Pelargonium, Trading Traditional Knowledge - trailer

              02:32

              from Vic Baux Added 256 0 1

              Trailer for the 28-minute documentary "Pelargonium, trading traditional Knowledge" We are currently looking for distributors. For more information please contact pelargoniumproject(a)gmail.com

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              • Panama:Kuna Yala

                09:49

                from Ocean Revolution Added 728 2 1

                Most indigenous people have traditional songs, stories, legends, dreams, methods and practices to transmit specific human elements of traditional knowledge. Sometimes it is preserved in artifacts handed from father to son or mother to daughter. In indigenous knowledge systems, there is usually no real separation between secular and sacred knowledge and practice - they are one and the same. In virtually all of these systems, knowledge is transmitted directly from individual to individual. "How do Native people define traditional knowledge?" by Patricia Cochran, Inuit * It is practical common sense based on teachings and experiences passed on from generation to generation. * It is knowing the country. It covers knowledge of the environment - snow, ice, weather, resources - and the relationships between things. * It is holistic. It cannot be compartmentalized and cannot be separated from the people who hold it. It is rooted in the spiritual health, culture and language of the people. It is a way of life. * Traditional knowledge is an authority system. It sets out the rules governing the use of resources - respect, an obligation to share. It is dynamic, cumulative and stable. It is truth. * Traditional knowledge is a way of life -wisdom is using traditional knowledge in good ways. It is using the heart and the head together. It comes from the spirit in order to survive. * It gives credibility to the people.

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                • Energy - Traditional Knowledge and Climate Science

                  08:51

                  from UNUChannel Added 727 10 1

                  Energy L'Énergie Energía Энергия In addition to being owners of large carbon sinks, Indigenous Peoples and local communities are also actively participating in various other important mitigation activities such as producing renewable energies in their territories (wind, small hydropower and geothermal), and resource management projects that reduce pressure on natural resources and enhance local adaptive capacity. For example, in the United States, Indian tribal lands cover only 5% of land area but have the potential for about 535 billion kWh/year of wind energy which is equivalent to 14% of current U.S. total annual energy generation. In the Arctic, Indigenous peoples potentially have access to immense renewable energy resources - particularly wind and water - which are being explored as potential energy sources for the US and Canada.35 And the World Bank is currently financing major initiatives to scale up concentrate solar power in communities in the Middle East and North Africa. Emissions from developing countries are projected to increase substantially in the coming years. Energy decisions made by Indigenous peoples could therefore have a large influence on efforts to limit total global emissions. Indigenous and local peoples are participating in various important Clean Development Mechanism(CDM) projects. Read full UN report, download the multi-lingual DVD and find other multi-lingual resources here: www.unutki.org/climate *** Science and Traditional Knowledge meet to respond to climate change La science et les savoirs traditionnels s'unissent pour faire face aux changements climatiques La Ciencia y el Conocimiento Tradicional se reúnen para responder al climático. Ciência e Conhecimentos Tradicionais reunir-se para responder mudança climática. Науки и традиционные знания встречаются в ответ на климата

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                  • Eternal Blue Sky: A Mongolian Shaman On The Language Of Nature

                    04:32

                    from Worldwide Indigenous Science Net Added 591 4 1

                    An Unprecedented Conversations Series, 2012.

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                    • TV Show - Men's Wellness Show Chapter 3

                      37:37

                      from Inuit Tuttarvingat Added 16 0 0

                      Inuit men have experienced many changes to their way of life in just two generations. This has sometimes left Inuit men feeling lost and unsure of their place in the family and community. Their level of distress can be seen in the low school completion rates and high levels of incarceration and suicide. Men need a voice. They have important things to say and contributions to make. Programs and services for men – many created and led by men – are giving them an opportunity to seek help, better understand their needs and strengths, and revive their traditions and culture. In “Angutiilli qanuiliqpat? – How are we as men?,” viewers will see live discussions and stories of community programs that are helping Inuit men to improve their physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual health. This episode is the first of a three-part, live, public TV series, "Qanuqtuurniq – Finding the Balance," on Inuit health and wellness issues and solutions led by Inuit Tuttarvingat of the National Aboriginal Health Organization involving a number of partners. The series was broadcast in May 2009 on the Aboriginal Peoples Television Network – North and 360North in Alaska, along with a simultaneous webcast. Over 350 people participated in some way in this initiative, which was a communications and outreach project for International Polar Year. Inuit language with English captions/subtitles Broadcast from Iqaluit, Nunavut Photo: Ed Maruyama

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