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38-2 We are still here: Tribes in New England Stand their Ground

Cultural Survival Quarterly June 2014, 38-2.

Sanctioned Theft: Tribal Land Loss in Massachusetts
CS Staff
Dispossession of land is one of the major factors that contributed to the marginalization of Native people in New England.

Wôpanâôt8âôk Pâhshaneekamuq
Jennifer Weston
The Mashpee Wampanoag prepare for a Wampanoag language charter school on Cape Cod.

A Beacon on South Huntington
Jenna Winton
A cultural center for New England’s Native community celebrates its fourth decade.

Growing up Mashantucket Pequot
Kimberly Shockley
The director of public programs at the Mashantucket Pequot Museum and Research Center remembers her childhood on, and off, the reservation.

We are a Riverine People
Mark Chavaree
The Penobscot Nation of Maine asserts its tribal identity as its traditional resources are threatened.

Restricting Fishing Rights, Undermining Tribal Sovereignty
Agnes Portalewska
For centuries, the Passamaquoddy people of Maine have faced a violation of their inherent rights as Indigenous Peoples. Now their fishing rights are under siege.

Making (Radio) Waves Kuna, Ngobe, Bribri, and Brunca Style
Rosy Sul Gonzalez with Jessie Cherofsky
Cultural Survival staff visit the Kuna, Ngobe, Bribri, and Brunca communities in Panama and Costa Rica to exchange ideas on community radio, Indigenous rights, and cultural survival.

Read more articles from the June 2014 issue here.

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