By Steve Ahlquist on September 25, 2017
On Thursday, Sept. 21, 2017, Brown University and the present-day Pokanoket Tribe members encamped since Aug. 20, 2017, on property in Bristol, Rhode Island, signed an agreement regarding the land.
Here’s the agreement:
Posted in Activism, Bristol, Education, Featured, Indigenous Americans, International News, News, Rhode Island | Tagged Aquinnah, Assonet Band of the Wampanoag Nation, Brown University, Herring Pond Wampanoag Tribe, Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe, Mount Hope Farm, Mt. Hope, Po Wauipi Neimpaug, Pocasset Tribe of the Pokanoket Nation, Pokanoket, Pokanoket Nation, Pokanoket Tribe, Pometacom Camp, Russell Carey, Wampanoag Tribe of Gay Head | 1 Response
By Steve Ahlquist on September 7, 2017
Brown contends that the Pokanoket encampment “is impeding the ability of museum employees and others to enter the property and conduct their work,” while the Pokanokets are beginning to question the idea that Brown is negotiating in good faith.
Posted in Activism, Bristol, Civil Rights, Class Warfare, Featured, History, Indigenous Americans, International News, Rhode Island | Tagged Aquina Tribe, Assonet Tribe, Brown University, Gay Head Tribe, Haffenreffer Museum of Anthropology’s Collections Research Center, Mashpee Tribe, Mt. Hope, Po Metacom encampment, Po Wauipi Neimpaug, Pokanoket Nation, Pokanoket Tribe, Potumtuk, Wampanoag | 1 Response
By Steve Ahlquist on September 6, 2017
“I know that Brown will do the right thing,” said Sagamore Po Wauipi Neimpaug of the Pokanoket Nation.
Posted in Activism, Bristol, Featured, History, Indigenous Americans, Photos, Rhode Island, Video | Tagged Brown St Park, Brown University, Hope High School, Mt. Hope, Po Wauipi Neimpaug, Pokanoket Nation, Pokanoket Tribe, Potumtuk, Providence Police | 2 Responses
By Bob Plain on January 27, 2016
“There is great potential within the emerging green industries,” Paiva Weed told Bob Plain in an extended interview one day after introducing a report that lays out her policy recommendations. “If we as a state position ourselves to maximize all available opportunities it will in fact move us forward and secure for us national recognition.”
By Frymaster on November 19, 2014
In the introductory post of this series on housing in the Providence metro, I laid out some basic concepts in antithetical pairs. I sought to show how policy advocates and community activists argue their competing viewpoints within a zero-sum logic, usually to the detriment of both. This post examines the process of radical neighborhood change commonly called gentrification. […]