OA: Recognition, Reconciliation and Restoration: Applying a Decolonized Understanding in Social Work and Healing Processes

Varenummer: 9788281044111 Kategori:

Edited by Jan Erik Henriksen, Ida Hydle and Britt Kramvig
Bokmål/2020
Design/omslagsdesign: DesignBaltic

Beskrivelse

The 4th International Indigenous Voices in Social Work Conference hosted by UiT The Artic University of Norway asked how the marginalization and exclusion of indigenous voices can be detected, prevented and healed. The conference also invited participants to take part in a dialogue on the use of reconciliation and decolonization as a restorative practice, Our aim is to provide new knowledge on the colonial aspects of our diverse histories, and to raise awareness of how the legacies of colonialism operate at macro and at micro-levels, and in politics, everyday life encounters, engagements and suffering. This conference anthology attempts to address the consequences of colonial violations, both in the past and in the present, and argues that new knowledge and practices are needed to restore indigenous ways of being, of living with each other and of living well and sustainably on and with the land.

The editors of this cross-disciplinary anthology are Norwegian Arctic University professors. All have specialized in decolonization and indigenous issues.

Recognition, Reconciliation and Restoration: Applying a Decolonized Understanding in Social Work and Healing Processes (eBook)

Recognition, Reconciliation and Restoration: Applying a Decolonized Understanding in Social Work and Healing Processes (PDF)

Part 1.1 Introduction

Applying a Decolonized Understanding in Healing Processes by Jan Erik Henriksen, Ida Hydle and Britt Kramvig

Part 1.2 Introduction

The Cost of Globalization to Indigenous Peoples: The Need for Decolonization and Constructive Social Work Strategies in Turtle Island (North America) by Julian Kunnie

Part 1.3 Introduction

Layered decolonization in South Africa: Khoisan strategic essentialism and the notion of incommensurability by Rafael Verbuyst

Part 2.1 Recognition

Indigenous Amazonia and decolonizing social work by Kepa Fernández de Larrinoa

Part 2.2 Recognition

Restoring justice and autonomy in Sámi reindeer husbandry by Jan Erik Henriksen and Ida Hydle

Part 2.3 Recognition

Elders as Conduits for Indigenous Language and Culture: Promoting Resilience and Offsetting Historical Oppression by Catherine E. McKinley and Kristina S. Laukaitis

Part 2.4 Recognition

Child poverty and persistent low income in Norway – with special attention on the Sámi indigenous minority by Arnt Ove Eikeland

Part 3.1 Reconciliation

Stories, stones, and memories in the land of dormant reciprocity. Opening up possibilities for reconciliation with a politics that works tensions of dissensus and consensus with care by Britt Kramvig and Helen Verran

Part 3.2 Reconciliation

Westernisation-Indigenisation in Social Work Education and Practice: Understanding Indigenisation in International Social Work by Somnoma Valerie Ouedraogo and Barbara Wedler

Part 3.3 Reconciliation

Rethinking research in South Sámi communities by Anne Moe and Marianne Hedlund

Part 4.1 Restoration

First 1000 Days: Using ‘Emergence’ to take social innovation to scale by Kerry Arabena, Luella Monson-Wilbraham, Elle McLachlan, Alana Marsh and Marion Callope

Part 4.2 Restoration

Decolonising the curriculum; decolonising ourselves. Working towards restoration through teaching, learning and practice by Antonia Hendrick and Susan Young

Part 4.3 Restoration

Combating Racism: A necessary first step in developing pathways to a de-colonized future in Australia by Suzanne Jenkins

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