The upcoming webinar Their voice is ours: Indigenous perspectives on the wolf nation will be co-hosted with the Global Indigenous Council (GIC) and Rain (Náhkȯxho’óxeóó’ėstse/ Bulka Werynninny Waangaka).
In this webinar, Rain will moderate a panel of fellow GIC members, including Tom Rogers, Nolan Yellow Kidney, SR., Letara Lebeau and Benjamin Nuvamsa to discuss their perspectives towards wolves.
The event, presented by the CSU Center for Human-Carnivore Coexistence and the Denver Zoo, will be held Wednesday, October 21 at 5 pm MST.
Register here today for the free event, open to the public.
Gray wolves (Canis lupus) have been largely absent from Colorado for nearly 80 years. With recent wolf sightings in Northern Colorado and an upcoming statewide vote on Proposition 114 that would reintroduce wolves to the state, Canis lupus appear to be on the verge of return. To inform the conversation about the potential restoration of wolves to Colorado, it is important to hear from indigenous peoples about their perspectives on wolves.
The Center for Human-Carnivore Coexistence (CHCC), an academic institution housed at CSU, is focused on integrating transformative science, education, and outreach to minimize conflict and facilitate coexistence between humans and carnivores. Learn more about the center’s mission, visit the CHCC website.