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Issues in Indigenous Research: Fostering Culturally Competent Contexts in Education

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Roundtable Discussion on SB 1070 and Its Impact on Native Peoples

Wednesday, November 4, 2010
4:30 PM
142 Goldwin Smith Hall

Margo Tamez (Lipan Apache) – is Assistant Professor and Faculty in Gender and Women's Studies and Indigenous Studies, University of British Columbia, Department of Community, Culture & Global Studies. Her research areas include the Indigenous peoples and Indigenous women from the regions currently bifurcated by the U.S.-Mexico border, and decolonial Indigenous historical perspectives of Nde' and Nnee' ('Apache') peoples of the Texas-Mexico border region.

Michael Flores (Tohono O'odham from GuVo) – is a community organizer in border communities in and near Arizona. He has served three terms on his Tribal Council, and as a Board Member of the International Indian Treaty Council.

Alan Eladio Gómez – (Ph.D. University of Texas at Austin) is a historian and Assistant Professor in the School of Justice and Social Inquiry at Arizona State University. He writes about the history of social movements in Mexico, the U.S. and the U.S.-Mexico borderlands; and the political cultures of U.S./Third World Left radicalism.

Facilitator: Dr. Verónica Martínez-Matsuda (PhD in Borderlands/U.S. History from The University of Texas at Austin) – is a Visiting Professor in Cornell ILR, and has held fellowship positions at Bryn Mawr College, Rhodes College, and the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of American History. Her current research examines the role of the Migratory Labor Camp Program, established and managed by the U.S. Government during the late 1930s and early 1940s, in the lives of migrant farm worker families.