Today, Indigenous peoples worldwide are coming together to assert greater self-determination in higher education. The movement is built on shared experiences and underscores the importance of Indigenous ways of knowing.
Recent immigration policies have led to a fortification of the U.S.-Mexico border. Tohono O’odham Community College is at the front lines, studying and negotiating how the international border affects Indigenous communities and ecosystems.
At the world Indigenous peoples’ games in Brazil tribal college and university leaders made new friends and sparked an interest in the TCU model as an alternative to non-Native higher education.
By searching globally and acting in unison, Indigenous peoples can achieve impossible things.
International learning experiences can be immensely rewarding for tribal college students.
A Maori leader on the world stage, Trevor Moeke brings optimism and energy to global Indigenous higher education.
Searching globally for teaching methodologies in statistics proved rewarding at Aaniiih Nakoda College.
The field of world Indigenous higher education remains in a relatively nascent state. Little research has been conducted on the movement and its current development.
Edited by Patrick E. Marlow and Sabine Siekmann
University of Arizona Press (2013)
Review by Jurgita Antoine
This book discusses the Second Language Acquisition Teacher Education project at the University of Alaska Fairbanks.
Edited by Hal Langfur
University of New Mexico Press (2014)
Review by Colin Snider
The edited volume Native Brazil is a welcome and long-overdue contribution on Brazilian Indigenous peoples.
By Ronald Spores and Andrew K. Balkansky
University of Oklahoma Press (2013)
Review by Kathleen M. McIntyre
With 16 distinct ethnic groupings,
Directed by Christopher McLeod, narrated by Graham Greene
Bullfrog Films (2013)
Review by David Yarlott Jr.