Tuesday, February 10, 2009

Listen: Indigenous Peoples and Bolivia's Constitutional Reform

THE CONSTITUTIONAL REFERENDUM IN BOLIVIA AND ITS IMPLICATIONS FOR INDIGENOUS PEOPLES THERE

"Indigenous Politics: From Native New England and Beyond" radio program on
WESU, Middletown, CT, 88.1fm.
~~~
LISTEN ONLINE to host Kehaulani Kauanui, while the program airs from 4-4:55pm (EST):
http://www.wesufm.org/
On Tuesday, February 10, 2009, join your host, J. Kehaulani Kauanui for an episode that will focus on recent developments in Bolivia, where a national referendum held on January 25, 2009 passed after a long and contentious road in order advance a new constitution under the leadership of Bolivian President Evo Morales, the first Indian president of a South American country. On the show, we will hear from Dr. Victoria Bomberry (Muscogee) and Dr. José Antonio Lucero about the politics of the new constitution and its implications for the indigenous peoples of Bolivia, and the ongoing democratization project. Dr. Victoria Bomberry is an assistant professor of Ethnic Studies at the University of California, Riverside where she teaches Native American Studies. She is the International Coordinator of Movimiento de Mujeres Originarios y Indigenas de Qollosuyu, Bolivia, and the Project Director of Abya Yala Women's Circle. Dr. José Antonio Lucero is an assistant professor at the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies, University of Washington, Seattle. He is the author of a new book, Struggles of Voice: The Politics of Indigenous Representation in the Andes (University of Pittsburgh Press). Past programs of "Indigenous Politics" are now archived online:
http://www.indigenouspolitics.com/
"Indigenous Politics" is syndicated weekly on Pacifica-affiliate stations: WNJR, 91.7 FM, "Washington & Jefferson College Radio" in Washington, PA, and WETX-LP, 105.3 FM, "The independent voice of Appalachia," which includes a region encompassing twelve states and 20 million people: east Tennessee, southwest Virginia, west Kentucky, all of West Virginia, most of Pennsylvania, south New York, west Maryland, west North Carolina, west South Carolina, north Georgia, north Alabama, and northeast Mississippi. In addition, starting this month, WBCR-lp in Massachusetts is also syndicating the show. The show's producer and host, Dr. J. Kehaulani Kauanui is an associate professor of American Studies and Anthropology at Wesleyan University. She is the author of a newly released book, Hawaiian Blood: Colonialism and the Politics of Sovereignty and Indigeneity (Duke University Press 2008).
http://jkauanui.faculty.wesleyan.edu/

No comments: