Native Pathways Program: Settler Colonialism and Indigenous Knowledge - Ethics and Research (Peninsula)
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NPP: Settler Colonialism and Indigenous Knowledge - Ethics and Research is a program designed for students to explore and critically analyze Ethical Theories (both western and Indigenous) as related to Research Methodologies and Methods. Students will travel the timeline of pre-colonial Ethical Philosophies to contemporary Ethics when embarking upon an Indigenous Research project. The impacts of settler colonialism on Indigenous peoples will be examined through investigating research projects from non-Indigenous as well as Indigenous researchers, such as Edward Curtis, Brian Brayboy, Kim Tallbear, Cecelia Svnth Carpenter, and Melinda Janko. This program is writing and research intensive; students will create their own ethical evaluation model for research to adhere to while crafting their final research project.
To successfully participate in this program students need access to a computer, smart phone, and internet. Students should expect to spend 6 hours a week in synchronous meetings using Canvas, Zoom, and the phone. Students will have access to alternatives to synchronous (in person or remote) participation if conditions require.
Credits per quarter Variable Credit Options Available
1-16 Variable Credit option with faculty signature, can be shown in the catalog
- Complete Online Learning - This offering delivers all of its instruction online.
$35 Student fee will cover class supplies for projects
Class Size: 25
Scheduled for: Evening and Weekend
Final schedule and room assignments:
First meeting:Wednesday, September 30, 2020 - 6:00 pm
Located in: Native Pathways - Peninsula
|2020-08-04||This program is now fully remote for fall|