August 2020

Indigenous Peoples and Human Rights

Monday, September 26, 2022

White Mesa Ute Spiritual Walk and Protest against Energy Fuels Uranium Mill

White Mesa Ute Spiritual Walk and Protest against Energy Fuels Uranium Mill

White Mesa Ute Community Spiritual Walk and Protest against Energy Fuels' uranium mill located next to the White Mesa Community of the Ute Mountain Ute Tribe in southern Utah.
The rally starts on Oct. 22, 2022, at 11 a.m. MDT, followed by the spiritual walk and protest to the White Mesa uranium mill.
DIRECTIONS: The White Mesa Community is between Bluff and Blanding. The community center is located slightly off Hwy 191, on the west side of the road, behind the gas station. Look for a large building with “White Mesa Community Center” written on the side.

American Indian Genocide Museum $150,000 Grant Elevates Indigenous People

American Indian Genocide Museum $150,000 Grant Elevates Indigenous People

By American Indian Genocide Museum
Censored News
September 8, 2022

HOUSTON -- American Indian Genocide Museum in Houston, Texas received a grant of $150,000 from Houston Endowment. It will be used for operational expenses and for an exhibit tour to educational institutions, community centers, and American Indian Nations. Ann Stern, president and CEO of Houston Endowment said, “We are proud to recognize organizations driving social justice and equity across the arts, culture, history, civic engagement, and education. “

Donald L. Vasicek, American Indian Genocide Museum board member and award-winning author and award-winning filmmaker (“The Sand Creek Massacre”), said, “We are grateful to Houston Endowment for this grant.  It will help perpetuate our work in confronting centuries-old racism in America.  It will help us challenge the ever-present threat to rid educational institutions of books that educate children about the horrific history of the indigenous people of this land.  This action is one of the numerous acts of genocide in America. It must be stopped.”

The purpose of the American Indian Genocide Museum, founded in 2003, is to bring historical truth to light through the means of education using actual documentation of events that have transpired in the near extermination, and in some cases, the total extermination of native tribes and cultures.

It is a memorial to the victims of ethnic cleansing.  Racism, discrimination, and injustice are being addressed with the purpose of promoting public awareness that these elements of genocide that existed in the past, continue to exist today. 

A further purpose of the museum addresses prejudice that is generated toward native peoples through biased reporting of history.  The goal of influencing authors of school textbooks with irrefutable documentation shall be of major importance. A library and microfilm archive are available. The visual use of art, sculpture and film creates a memorable learning experience. 

American Indian Genocide Museum

P. O. Box $230452

Houston, Texas 77223



Mohawk Nation News 

Please post & circulate.

Audio to be posted Player

MNN. Sept. 24, 2022. RON-WANA-SETON [they make the people disappear in mass graves] MEMORIAL DAY.


OCTOBER 25, 1924 IS THE NINETY-EIGHTH ANNIVERSARY of the implementation by Canada of the holocaust laws known as the “Indian Lands Act” of each province. Canada gave indigenous resources to the provinces. The indigenous people were forced onto fenced-in concentration camps called “reservations”. The Indian Lands Act is a 100 years business plan to rid Canada of indigenous people so the invaders can take onowarekeh, turtle island, for free and to be rid of the original people.

On October 25th 1924 the RCMP and the military put indigenous families in fenced-in concentration camps. Today every reservation in Canada is still a concentration camp run by the band councils for the government. 




BY OCT. 26, 2022

Tekanontak Solidarity Committee

Early in September, a purple haze of smoke ascended over the colonial cross on top of tekanontak (Mount-Royal), at the heart of Tiotiake (Montreal). Kanien’kehà:ka oral tradition says that smoke signals sent by their ancestors on tekanontak used to be picked up in the Adirondaks, making its way down the East Coast with surprising rapidity. Our signal today calls on people across Turtle Island to “open their minds and think how to help” so that these issues do not become white noise.

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