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Antiracism & Decolonization in the Information Professions<https://www.dal.ca/faculty/management/school-of-information-management/news-events/antiracism-IM-lecture-series.html> is generously sponsored by the Master of Information and the Master of Information Management programs at Dal’s School of Information Management.



Registration required. Register for as few or as many of the lectures as you prefer (see full list below). A link will be sent to all registrants prior to each event. Click here to register on Eventbrite<https://www.eventbrite.ca/e/lecture-series-decolonization-in-the-im-professions-tickets-258003875537>. Please contact Dr. Ghaddar ([log in to unmask]<mailto:[log in to unmask]>) with questions or any accessibility concerns.

Wednesday, February 16 @ 10am AST: “Identity Captured in the Archives” with Elder Harry Bone, Elder Florence Paynter and Raymond Frogner (Head of Archives) from the National Centre for Truth & Reconciliation



Abstract: This talk will briefly consider the evolution of concepts of race, ethnicity and culture as these concepts are expressed in the standards, policies and practices of public archives. The records of the residential school program in Canada will be used as an example.  It will look are the origins of the concepts and discuss their evolution in archives. It will conclude by looking at the current projects of the National Centre for Truth & Reconciliation designed with the view to decolonize the social role of archives.



Biographies:

  *   Elder Florence Paynter is from Sandy Bay First Nation and a band member of Norway House Cree Nation. She is a third degree Mide Anishinabekwe and holds a Masters Degree in Education from the University of Manitoba. Florence speaks Anishinabe fluently and has been involved in many language and cultural initiatives and ceremonies. She helps teach the cultural and spiritual knowledge and traditions of the Anishinabe people. Florence attended residential school and works hard to teach about the history of our people, the legacy of Indian residential schools, and its impact on us as people. She believes that we can be proud of who we are by learning about our own families, our own histories and our own languages.
  *   Elder Harry Bone is a member of Keeseekoowenin Ojibway Nation, where he served as a Chief and Director of Education. He was also a Director of Native Programs for the Federal Government and he served as a Vice-President of Aboriginal Cultural Centres of Canada. Elder Bone is currently a member of the Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs Elders Council where he continues to be the Chairperson of his colleagues. His distinguished achievements in leadership, scholarship, and public service have been widely recognized by the many individuals and communities who have touched by his work. The University of Manitoba honoured Elder Bone with an Honorary Doctor of Law degree for his tireless and trendsetting work that continues to advance Aboriginal education in Canada. In December 2017, Elder Bone was announced as an appointee to the Order of Canada “for his contributions to advancing Indigenous education and preserving traditional laws, and for creating bridges between Indigenous and non-Indigenous people and communities.”
  *   Raymond Frogner graduated with an M.A. in history from the University of Victoria and an M.A.S. from the University of British Columbia. He was the archivist for private records at the University of Alberta where he taught a class in archives and Indigenous records. He was formerly an archivist for private records at the Royal BC Museum where his portfolio included Indigenous records. He is currently the Head of Archives at the National Centre for Truth and Reconciliation. He is also the co-chair of the International Council for Archives Committee on Indigenous matters. In 2019 he was the principal author of the ICA’s Tandanya/Adelaide Declaration concerning Indigenous self-determination and archives.  He has published two articles in Archivaria on the topics of archives and Indigenous rights. Both articles have won the W. Kaye Lamb Prize. He continues to publish and present on issues of Indigenous identity and social memory. In 2020 he was nominated a Fellow of the Association of Canadian Archivists.



Lecture Resources:

  *   Raymond Frogner (Spring 2015) “Lord, Save Us from the Et Cetera of the Notary”: Archival Appraisal, Local Custom, and Colonial Law.<https://novanet-primo.hosted.exlibrisgroup.com/permalink/f/ljnbc9/TN_cdi_gale_infotracacademiconefile_A419358648> Archivaria 79: 121-158.
  *   Raymond Frogner (2021) The Train from Dunvegan: Implementing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) in Public Archives in Canada.<https://novanet-primo.hosted.exlibrisgroup.com/permalink/f/ljnbc9/TN_cdi_crossref_primary_10_1007_s10502_021_09373_0> Archival Science: 1-30.
  *   Larry Chartrand (2016) Indigenous Peoples: Caught in a Perpetual Human Rights Prison<https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=2813252>. Ottawa Faculty of Law Working Paper No. 2016-26: 167-186.



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