As do-it-yourself hobbies become increasingly popular, one Vancouver man has gone to an extreme — he’s built a cheese-aging cave in his garden.
More than 500 people took part in the Fraser Valley’s first Pride parade on May 25 — a turnout that its Abbotsford organizers celebrated after years of controversy.
This year marks 100 years since representatives of the American Museum of Natural History bought the Yuquot Whaler’s shrine from two Mowachaht who falsely claimed to be its owners for $500.
Aboriginal DJs highlight struggle with powwow step.
American Indian activist, author and educator Mary Ellen Brave Bird-Richard walked on at age 58 on February 14, of natural causes.
“My people will sleep for 100 years,” prophesied Métis leader Louis Riel before his Canadian execution in 1885. “And when they awake, it will be the artists who give them back their spirit.” For 36-year old installation artist Dylan Miner, the (in)famous insurrectionist’s words are a guiding force. It is a force which has seen him building and displaying his trademark – and distinctly Indigenous – low-rider bicycles across the continent.
Idle No More movement throws sharp spotlight on showcase of aboriginal creativity coming to Vancouver.
Mobilized by online social media, a good 3,000 people showed up for an Idle No More flash mob at the West Edmonton Mall, staging a full-scale Grand Entry, the ceremonial procession that opens pow wow gatherings.
Here’s a look back over some of my key stories of the last year.
Kinnie Starr has become a master at mixing worlds, transcending borders and declaring sovereignty.