Displaying 10 videos of 216 matching videos
Elder Dave Courchene's Convocation Address, University of Winnipeg, June 13, 2019, where he was honoured with a Doctor of Laws.
The time has arrived where we must face the reality of what we have done to the Earth and ourselves. Good leadership is essential and we all have the capacity to be leaders.
The world is poorly designed. But copying nature helps. Biomimicry design, explained with 99% Invisible. Check them out here. 99% Invisible is an independently produced radio show created by Roman Mars that focuses on design and architecture. It began as a collaborative project between San Francisco public radio station KALW and the American Institute of Architects in San Francisco.
Download an infographic on Biomimicry here.
In this Our Changing Climate environmental video essay, I look at biomimicry. Specifically how biomimicry can not only lead to nature-inspired design for architecture and materials, but also for better relationships, activism, and communities. I draw upon adrienne maree brown's emergent strategy in order to show that nature and the environment can show us how to best navigate a complicated social world. Help me make more videos like this via Patreon, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
FYI/Download an infographic on Biomimicry here.
Architect, scientist, and humanitarian Sergio Palleroni zooms out to remind us of the great imabalances that we as humans have created on our planet, and how through local, community-generated actions and most importantly, education and the implication of students in real projects, have the power to slowly but surely mend the fabric of socities, preserve indigenous communities and improve the living standards of every human being. Event organized by www.blog.arkinet.com in collaboration with www.Elisava.net.
When you think about it, does your coursework perpetuate stories of paternalistic dominance by a few? Do you teach how and what you learned? Given our other many responsibilities, do you find it easiest to choose the same books year after year, rather than explore other possibilities? Is your campus facing criticism by students of color that their voices are not being heard? Do you wonder how sustainability might relate to your course? Finally, do you wonder how the previous questions are connected? If you answered yes to any of these questions, you will find this webinar valuable.
Several years ago, I realized I was using textbooks written by older white men of American/European descent who have a particular viewpoint. As examples, many business strategy books use militaristic terms to describe successful tactics to compete in the marketplace and the accounting textbook I use is a newer edition of the same one I used in my studies almost 30 years ago. In this webinar, I share examples of how I now continually rethink my class material and now explore it from two perspectives: what is and what is possible if we question current paradigms. This approach allows me to cover what my colleagues believe must be covered and creates opportunities to offer a more inclusive and broader perspective. You will have the opportunity to brainstorm with others to identify resources and ways to expand coverage in your courses.
AASHE Webinar took place June 6, 2018. More information here.
April 23, 2018 Talks at Google
"Survivor Café: The Legacy of Trauma and the Labyrinth of Memory by Elisabeth Rosner.
Elizabeth Rosner discusses her latest book, "Survivor Café: The Legacy of Trauma and the Labyrinth of Memory." It blends personal story, interviews, and extensive research on the complex subject of the inter-generational aftermath of war and atrocity. Called “breathtaking” by Pulitzer-prize winner Viet Thanh Nguyen, the book offers a comprehensive and intimate portrait of both individual and collective inheritance of history. Prior to "Survivor Cafe," Elizabeth published three works of fiction - "The Speed of Light," "Blue Nude: A Novel," and "Electric City," as well as a poetry collection called "Gravity."
Click on image to order book from Amazon or visit your local bookstore.
2018 Geography of Hope: Wyatt Hersey—painter, illustrator, and natural historian
The 2018 Geography of Hope Conference explores the theme of “Finding Resilience in Nature in Perilous Times” on Saturday, March 17, and Sunday, March 18. During these fraught days of political upheaval, social turmoil, and environmental assaults, the conference shows ways to build emotional and spiritual resilience, using nature as a touchstone.
Since 2008, Geography of Hope conferences have become known for illuminating the relationship between people and the land, and for strengthening that bond through the compelling voices of writers, artists, and activists who offer both inspiration and calls to action.
Reflection about the Inner Landscape of Sustainability
Isabel Rimanoczy, Ed.D. has made it her life purpose to develop change accelerators. She developed the concept of the Sustainability Mindset by studying what inspired leaders to act in a business-as-unusual way.
In this video she address interconnectivity and connecting with our inner landscape."There is an increasing number of people who are looking inside,
pausing, and are stepping outside of the noise...they are asking themselves what are my deepest values why am I doing what am I doing?"
What is the purpose of what I am doing?
Click on the image to order her book from Amazon or visit your local bookstore.
Rev. Gregory Boyle, S.J., founder and executive director of Homeboy Industries, the largest gang intervention, rehabilitation and re-entry program in the world, gives a talk titled, "Lessons from the Field: Kinship as an Intervention." Fr. Boyle is joined by two "homies," former gang members now part of his program, David Vasquez and Ruben Ruiz. The event, held February 6, 2017, was presented by the Rev. Michael C. McFarland, S.J. Center for Religion, Ethics and Culture.
Displaying 10 videos of 216 matching videos
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