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October 22, 2020 – November 5, 2020 Thursday evenings at 7pm on October 22nd, October 29th and November 5th Online, via Zoom
A three-part webinar series that shows how the forests of today are shaped by what has happened in the past. Use those clues to find out what shaped forests near you!
Honoring the Whole Student: Developing Space for Native American Students in STEM by Supporting Complex Identities
Published on April 30, 2020
The Honoring the Whole Student workbook provides STEM faculty the support and tools needed to reflect on their instructional, mentorship, and teaching practices—individually or within a community of learners.
Published on March 1, 2020
Graduate Student Antoinette Shirley shares her experience working with wildlife and habitat in the Navajo Nation and her interests in Indigenous forestry.
Published on September 17, 2019
The MSU Native American Institute explains why the Treaty of Saginaw, acknowledgement of tribal land and listening to Native communities are important.
Published on August 8, 2019
The MSU Native American Institute and CANR Office of Diversity Equity and Inclusion received National Science Foundation funding to develop resources that will support students in STEM disciplines.
Published on November 18, 2019
The National Science Foundation awarded Michigan State University close to $1 million over the next five years to study renewable energy options and adoption in tribal and non-tribal communities.
Published on September 23, 2020
Understanding the history of the land that MSU resides on is part of an ongoing journey toward diversity, equity and inclusion.
Published on September 16, 2020
Seeking to identify genetics, management practices to support Michigan farmers
Published on November 19, 2020
Nevaeh Marshall was awarded a CANR ODEI scholarship for her work in sharing Native traditions and creating welcoming environments for others.
Published on November 14, 2019
Nov. 28, 2019, marks the 50th anniversary of the National Day of Mourning and is an opportunity for non-native youth to explore Thanksgiving from the perspective of Native American and Indigenous people.
Published on July 30, 2019
Land acknowledgments are a simple, powerful way to show respect to Native American and Indigenous people, which help to correct the stories and practices that erase Indigenous people’s history and culture.