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Saskatchewan Sage

Saskatchewan Sage

Launched in 1996. A news publication specifically designed to serve the Indigenous people of Saskatchewan.

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, PRINCE ALBERT

Page 9

Aspiring young Aboriginal writers in Northern Saskatchewan will have a chance to listen to and learn from successful writers during a conference organized by Saskatchewan Indian Federated College (SIFC).

Writing the Territory Ahead: Young Aboriginal Writers' Conference will be held February 16 to 18 at the SIFC Northern Campus in Prince Albert.

Students aged 14 to鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, REGINA

Page 7

Fifteen exceptional people were recognized for their achievements during the 2nd Annual Metis Recognition Awards and Banquet, held in Regina November 24.

The event, organized by the Regina Metis Women, was held at the Ramada Hotel, with about 260 people in attendance.

The awards were handed out in 11 categories, with each recipient receiving a keeper award and Metis鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, REGINA

Page 7

Fifteen exceptional people were recognized for their achievements during the 2nd Annual Metis Recognition Awards and Banquet, held in Regina November 24.

The event, organized by the Regina Metis Women, was held at the Ramada Hotel, with about 260 people in attendance.

The awards were handed out in 11 categories, with each recipient receiving a keeper award and Metis鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Saskatchewan Sage Staff

Page 4

Writers and children's advocates Melanie Mark and Cherry Kingsley have completed a remarkable study on commercial sexual exploitation of Canadian Aboriginal children and youth in 22 communities. Their report, Sacred Lives, documents five months of meetings that gave a voice to youth on all issues arising out of the sex trade, including abuse, exploitation, prevention, healing,鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Saskatchewan Sage Staff

Page 4

Writers and children's advocates Melanie Mark and Cherry Kingsley have completed a remarkable study on commercial sexual exploitation of Canadian Aboriginal children and youth in 22 communities. Their report, Sacred Lives, documents five months of meetings that gave a voice to youth on all issues arising out of the sex trade, including abuse, exploitation, prevention, healing,鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Chris Tyrone Ross, Sage Youth Columnist

Page 3

The year 2000 was one not to forget, one filled with many great stories on Aboriginal youth and their contributions to their community. We've seen Aboriginal youth receive honors at the SaskTel Aboriginal Youth Awards of Excellence, and seen them graduate with the class of 2000.

The year 2000 also marked the beginning of a new era, the new millennium. However, some people鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Chris Tyrone Ross, Sage Youth Columnist

Page 3

The year 2000 was one not to forget, one filled with many great stories on Aboriginal youth and their contributions to their community. We've seen Aboriginal youth receive honors at the SaskTel Aboriginal Youth Awards of Excellence, and seen them graduate with the class of 2000.

The year 2000 also marked the beginning of a new era, the new millennium. However, some people鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 2

Youth living in Saskatoon's inner core have a new place to go to enjoy sports, crafts, or just socializing with friends, at the Saskatoon City Centre.

The centre, located at 602 - 20th St. West, officially opened its doors Dec. 19.

"What we're trying to do is offer a wide variety of holistic programs for children in need, to meet all their different needs - health,鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 2

Youth living in Saskatoon's inner core have a new place to go to enjoy sports, crafts, or just socializing with friends, at the Saskatoon City Centre.

The centre, located at 602 - 20th St. West, officially opened its doors Dec. 19.

"What we're trying to do is offer a wide variety of holistic programs for children in need, to meet all their different needs - health,鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 8

A new wellness centre is being developed by the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations (FSIN) to address addictions-related problems within First Nations communities.

Reta Terry is senior information officer with FSIN's Department of Justice. She said plans for the centre stemmed directly from one of the recommendations coming out of the inquest into the death of Darcy鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Cheryl Petten, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 8

A new wellness centre is being developed by the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations (FSIN) to address addictions-related problems within First Nations communities.

Reta Terry is senior information officer with FSIN's Department of Justice. She said plans for the centre stemmed directly from one of the recommendations coming out of the inquest into the death of Darcy鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Chris Tyrone Ross, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 9

More than Aboriginal post-secondary students from across Saskatchewan gathered at the Centennial Auditorium in Saskatoon Feb. 1, as the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations (FSIN) hosted its first Corporate Circle Job Fair.

Some of the province's biggest employers were involved in the job fair, organized by FSIN's Corporate Circle as a way to create employment鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Chris Tyrone Ross, Sage Writer, SASKATOON

Page 9

More than Aboriginal post-secondary students from across Saskatchewan gathered at the Centennial Auditorium in Saskatoon Feb. 1, as the Federation of Saskatchewan Indian Nations (FSIN) hosted its first Corporate Circle Job Fair.

Some of the province's biggest employers were involved in the job fair, organized by FSIN's Corporate Circle as a way to create employment鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Ryan Atimoyoo, Sage Youth Columnist

Page 7

Urban Indian. That's what I am, through and through, and proud of it. I remember growing up and feeling just a little confused about what that meant exactly. We all know what our traditional ancestors were like, or at least have a good idea. We can try to emulate them in our day-to-day life. Those who live on the reserve, raised amongst other Aboriginal children, have even鈥

  • February 10, 2001
  • Ryan Atimoyoo, Sage Youth Columnist

Page 7

Urban Indian. That's what I am, through and through, and proud of it. I remember growing up and feeling just a little confused about what that meant exactly. We all know what our traditional ancestors were like, or at least have a good idea. We can try to emulate them in our day-to-day life. Those who live on the reserve, raised amongst other Aboriginal children, have even鈥