Taiaiake Alfred is from Kahnawá:ke in the Mohawk Nation. He is a full Professor in the Faculty of Human and Social Development, and has taught at UVic since 1994.
Heidi Kiiwetinepinesiik Stark
Assistant Professor, Crosslisted
Paddling in Partnership – The SENCOTEN Canoe Project
An Oral History of the World Council of Indigenous Peoples
Carrier Nation/Stellat'en First Nation
B.A., Creative Writing (Co-op)/History, UVic
Research: Indigenous storytelling as a methodology; decolonizing filmmaking strategies with the goal of social and political regeneration.
Email: email@example.com (Program Assistant)
University of Victoria
Faculty of Human and Social Development
PO Box 1700 STN CSC
Victoria BC V8W 2Y2
The Master of Arts in Indigenous Governance (MAIG) is an interdisciplinary program focused on traditional structures and ways of governance and encompassing the values, perspectives, concepts, and principles of Indigenous political cultures. Through teaching and research that respects both western and Indigenous traditions, methods, and forms of knowledge, students are provided with a strong foundation of basic and applied scholarly research with an emphasis on the nature and context of Indigenous governance and Indigenous-State relations in Canada and internationally.
The Faculty of Graduate Studies along with the Indigenous Governance Program (IGOV) offers the selected opportunities for students to pursue a PhD degree by Special Arrangement. The Special Arrangement degree program is available for Indigenous Governance students, as the program does not currently offer a regular Ph.D. degree program. For more information about this program.
IGOV is a part of the Faculty of Human and Social Development (HSD).
For more information on the faculty, see: http://www.hsd.uvic.ca/
To learn more about research in HSD, please click here.