Saturday, October 31, 2015

N'we Jinan Artists - "ECHO MY SOUL" - Official Music Video

Tuesday, October 27, 2015

Don Burnstick Part 2- Redskin Humor

Monday, October 26, 2015

Native American Healer Songs

 Some beautiful meditation music for the soul.

Children See, Children Do. HIGH QUALITY

Friday, October 23, 2015


Thursday, October 22, 2015

WARRIOR The Life of Leonard Peltier

Wednesday, October 21, 2015

Northen Cree - Earth angel

Northern Cree - Smilin

Tuesday, October 20, 2015


Monday, October 19, 2015

The homeless read mean tweets.

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Harper lied about ISIS

Thursday, October 8, 2015

Warriors of the Rainbow

Wednesday, October 7, 2015

R.I.P. Russell Means Tribute , We Have Lost A True Revolutionary America...

Tuesday, October 6, 2015

Senator Lillian Dyck on Missing & Murdered Aboriginal Women

Sask. senator calls on RCMP to back up claims about missing and murdered aboriginal women

Saskatchewan Senator Lillian Dyck in Saskatoon for a panel on missing and murdered aboriginal women on Oct. 2, 2015. By
October 6, 2015 - 6:46am 
Updated: October 6, 2015 - 3:05pm

Saskatchewan Senator Lillian Dyck in Saskatoon for a panel on missing and murdered aboriginal women on Oct. 2, 2015.
Saskatchewan Senator Lillian Dyck challenges the RCMP and the federal government to release statistics proving that 70 per cent or crimes against aboriginal women come at the hands of aboriginal men.
“They’ve made that conclusion but they don’t have any data anywhere that backs it up,” Dyck said while in Saskatoon for a missing and murdered aboriginal women panel.
“The RCMP is an arm of the federal government … and there’s a bit of a conflict of interest there. (The federal government) probably pressured the RCMP to back them up … I don’t think it’s true, someone should challenge them to release that data.”
The RCMP released a report showing that between 1980 and 2012, 1,181 aboriginal women were murdered or went missing, and they describe a list of contributing factors, however it does not show the 70 per cent statistic.
For Dyck, the lack of transparency coming from the RCMP Commissioner Bob Poulson and Valcourt is more reason to call for a national inquiry, to get down to the truth about why aboriginal women and girls are so vulnerable. Dyck believes the vulnerability stems from attitudes born in the residential school system and they continue to linger.
“Two of the biggest factors are racism and sexism which we don’t really talk about – you mix sexism and racism together then you have a potent cocktail that makes aboriginal women and girls vulnerable so mostly men feel they can pick on them, assault them and make sexual advances because you talk to young women and they’re fearful when they walk down the streets they have to be careful because our society has allowed this image of aboriginal women,” Dyck said, adding residential schools taught generations that aboriginals were an inferior race.
The horrors of the residential schools system were laid out in the Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC), and one of the many recommendations from the TRC report asks for a national inquiry. But rather than making aboriginal issues and election issue, Dyck said First Nations may have a bigger impact on provincial governments.
“Missing and murdered indigenous women should be an election issue but not many aboriginal issues are election issues because we don’t represent a very large number, but here in Saskatchewan and Manitoba we do so maybe provincially there’s more we can do on that level,” Dyck said.
A lot of things can change after Canadians head to the polls on Oct. 19, and if there is a change in government, Dyck hopes they work to gather evidence and figure out why so many aboriginal women are murdered or go missing.
“Right now we don’t really understand all the factors and one of the things the TRC really makes clear is that we need to educate all Canadians because we’ve all been taught the mistruth about aboriginal people in Canada; and if we get to that I think then a change will start to happen,” she said.

Thursday, October 1, 2015

the Meeting


 On Monday my trial turned out as it should have, the charges were withdrawn. That should have been enough to release our story entitled, "Do Not Worry". But then I asked you to be just a little more patient. As I thought it wise to wait for the meeting between me, Mario "the manager" of the Mustard Seed, and Paul Thorne a volunteer coordinator.

   It doesn't look like I will ever be allowed back into the building. The only way they will even consider another meeting with me again is if I answer a question in a manner which is contrary to my beliefs. They want me to verbally state to them that the Mustard Seed is valuable to me, personally.

  While it may be beneficial, it is not valuable. As a christian I hold nothing in this world of value. To me, only my Lord Jesus and the Kingdom of Heaven is valuable. They're request is also contrary to a faith in God. This thing that they ask of me is in direct conflict with...

Philipians 3:
7 But what things were gain to me, these I have counted loss for Christ. Yet indeed I also count all things loss for the excellence of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord, for whom I have suffered the loss of all things, and count them as rubbish, that I may gain Christ and be found in Him, not having my own righteousness, which is from the law, but that which is through faith in Christ...

   And so now the one stipulation to which will allow me to re-enter this church building, is if I break my vow to God the Father. A vow I made long time ago....
                                                                   This meeting turned out exactly as I knew it would.

   Which is why I was not in a rush to book that appointment with them. I also understand why the breaks were put on this story by the Holy Spirit for so long. It needs a bit more rework... once again.

   It all works to the Glory of God. And it all intertwines together to the subject of what this story of which I speak represents. My heart is saddened for the anguish of our Lord Jesus. To what He has endured for us, and for those who sully His good name, yet are blind to these facts.