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Circle News - Community News
What's New In The Community
Wednesday, July 31 2013
 
Written by The Circle Staff,
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whats_new_-_walfred_walking_bull.jpgWalking Bull joins The Circle staff
The Circle has hired a new Managing Editor. Alfred Walking Bull will start work July 1st and undergo a two month training period while he learns all aspects of running the monthly newspaper. Walking Bull comes from the Rosebud Sioux Tribe in South Dakota where he was the editor of the tribal newspaper, the Sicangu Eyapaha. Before that he was the Communications Consultant for the Native Youth Leadership Alliance, and a Field Organizer for the South Dakota Democratic Party. He also worked for the Argus Leader and for the Aberdeen American News. He attended the University of South Dakota. Walking Bull takes over the newspaper operations from long-time editor Cat Whipple who is stepping down after 13 years. Her last day will be August 31st.

Red Lake Nation College and Leech Lake Tribal College Launch Basketball Programs
Wednesday, July 24 2013
 
Written by By Swan Sherwood,
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Red Lake Nation College (RLNC) and Leech Lake Tribal College (LLTC) are launching new basketball teams and have selected coaches. Gerald Kingbird will be coaching the Migizi-The Eagles of Red Lake Nation College, and Brady Fairbanks will be coaching for the Leech Lake Tribal College, who are still deciding on a mascot. Fairbanks and Kingbird are both former high school basketball legends of their communities.

WHATS NEW IN THE COMMUNITY:
Tuesday, June 04 2013
 
Written by The Circle staff,
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Three Natives Win Minnesota Book Awards
whats_new_in_community_-_erdrich_wins_book_award.jpgLouise Erdrich (Turtle Mountain Ojibwe) has become the first writer to win five Minnesota Book Awards. On April 13 Erdrich won her fifth award in the fiction category for “The Round House,” a novel about a teenage boy on a North Dakota reservation who tries to solve the mystery of his mother’s brutal rape. The Round House is also a National Book Award winner. She has previously been awarded the Minnesota Book Award for “The Plague of Doves,” “The Painted Drum,” “The Last Report on the Miracles at Little No Horse” and “Tales of Burning Love.”
David  Treuer (Leech Lake Ojibwe) has won the Minnesota Book Award for a second time. Treuer’s book, “Rez Life: An Indian’s Journey Through Reservation Life”, is his first major work of nonfiction. He won in the General Nonfiction category. Centered on Ojibwe reservation communities of northern Minnesota and Wisconsin, “Rez Life” is written by an insider about what Indian reservations are, why they exist, and where they are going. He also won the 1996 Minnesota Book Award for “Little.”
Gwen Westerman (Dakota) and Bruce White were the Award for Minnesota winners, with their book “Mni Sota Makoce: The Land of the Dakota”. “Mni Sota Makoce” tells a detailed history of the Dakota people in their traditional homelands for hundreds of years prior to exile. Westerman is professor of English and Humanities at Minnesota State University in Mankato. White is author of “We Are at Home: Pictures of the Ojibwe People.”
256 books were nominated for the Minnesota Book Awards, a project of the Friends of St. Paul Public Library in consortium with the library and the City of St. Paul.

WHATS NEW IN THE COMMUNITY:
Wednesday, April 24 2013
 
Written by The Circle Staff,
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Maria Bird collaborates with AICF to raise funds for Cancer
American Indian Cancer Foundation (aicaf.org) is partnering with artist Maria Bird (Navajo/Hopi/Santa Clara Pueblo), of Mea B’flly Designs, to create the first limited edition Powwow For Hope benefit earring. The benefit earring, entitled Braver, launched for viewing at the National Reservation Economic Summit (RES) in Las Vegas, NV  in March, and is now available for purchase online at the Mea B’fly Designs Etsy shop (etsy.com/shop/MeaBfly). Profit from the limited edition earring supports American Indian Cancer Foundation efforts to increase cancer education, outreach, and supportive services for American Indian and Alaska Native people.

WHATS NEW IN THE COMMUNITY:
Tuesday, March 12 2013
 
Written by The Circle Staff,
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whats_new_woman_finds_mom_supermodel.jpgNative Woman Finds Her Birth Mother, Who Turned Out To Be Native Super-Model
Susan Fedorko found her birth mother when she was 40 years old. Her biological mother was from the Grand Portage Indian Ojibwe Reservation in Minnesota and her father was from the White Earth Ojibwe Nation also in Minnesota.  
Fedorko discovered that just a few years after her birth, her birth mother - Cathee Dahmen - had become an immensely popular supermodel, probably the first Native American woman to attain that status.
She also learns she is also related to the famous Ojbwe artist George Morrison, whom took her mother under his wing after Dahmen's mother adopted her out without her knowing about it.
Her book Cricket: Secret Child of a Sixties Supermodel, published by Outskirts Press in November 2012, chronicles her journey from Native American adoptee-turned "white" mother and wife, to a person reunited with her extended family.
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