Everyday Exposure: Indigenous Mobilization and Environmental Justice in Canada’s Chemical Valley (Sarah Marie Wiebe)

  • Hilary Noel Weaver School of Social Work, University at Buffalo, State University of New York
Keywords: Native American, First Nations, environmental justice, reproductive justice

Abstract

Book review

Author Biography

Hilary Noel Weaver, School of Social Work, University at Buffalo, State University of New York

Hilary N. Weaver, DSW (Lakota) is a Professor and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs in the School of Social Work, University at Buffalo (State University of New York). She received her BS from Antioch College in social work with a cross-cultural studies focus and her MSW and DSW from Columbia University. Her teaching, research, and service focus on cultural issues in the helping process with an emphasis on Indigenous populations. Dr. Weaver received funding from the National Cancer Institute to develop and test a culturally-grounded wellness curriculum for urban Native American youth, the Healthy Living in Two Worlds program. She is a member of NASW, CSWE, and currently serves as President of the Indigenous and Tribal Social Work Educators’ Association (formerly American Indian Alaska Native Social Work Educators’ Association). Dr. Weaver has presented her work regionally, nationally, and internationally including presenting at the Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues at the United Nations in 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, and 2017. She has numerous publications including the text, Explorations in Cultural Competence: Journeys to the Four Directions (2005) and the edited book, Social Issues in Contemporary Native America: Reflections from Turtle Island (2014).

Published
2018-04-25
How to Cite
Weaver, H. N. (2018). Everyday Exposure: Indigenous Mobilization and Environmental Justice in Canada’s Chemical Valley (Sarah Marie Wiebe). Transmotion, 4(1), 176-177. Retrieved from https://journals.kent.ac.uk/index.php/transmotion/article/view/509
Section
Reviews