Home » Newswire » Indigenous Communication in the Digital World: Economic Realities and Challenges
Indigenous Communication in the Digital World: Economic Realities and Challenges
by ahnationtalk onMarch 16, 2016505 Views
Indigenous Communication in the Digital World: Economic
Realities and Challenges
What explains the unprecedented growth of Aboriginal media in Canada and what shape will it take in the future as the digital world continues to evolve? These questions and more will be considered at a panel discussion on March 23, 2016, hosted by the University of Winnipeg, and the Canadian Council for Aboriginal Business (CCAB), with generous support from the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC). Two expert panels will discuss the current Aboriginal media landscape, the exciting future for Aboriginal media that lies ahead, and the role both play in bridging economic and cultural divides in an era of reconciliation.
Kim Wheeler — writer, associate producer of Unreserved on CBC Radio One Chris Spence — entrepreneur/owner, Chagoosh Media Leslie Lounsbury — owner/publisher, SAY magazine Michael Hutchinson — host, producer, APTN
Dr. Wanda Wuttunee — Professor, Dept. of Native Studies, University of Manitoba Dr. Jacqueline Romanow — Chair, Dept. of Indigenous Governance, University of Winnipeg Dr. Ian Mauro — Professor, Dept. of Geography, University of Winnipeg
Wednesday, March 23, 2016, 8:30am to 4:30pm.
Convocation Hall, the University of Winnipeg
For interviews, please contact:
Andre Morriseau, Director, Awards and Communications at email@example.com or call 647.970.7661
For additional information, please contact: Karen Travers, Research Coordinator at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 416.961.8863 x 236
The Canadian Council for Aboriginal Business (CCAB) is committed to the full participation of Canada’s Aboriginal peoples in Canada’s economy. A national non-profit, non-partisan association, CCAB offers knowledge, resources, and programs to both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal-owned companies that foster economic opportunities for Aboriginal peoples and businesses across Canada.