Legendary Abenaki filmmaker Alanis Obomsawin says at 89 years of age she is still driven to tell Indigenous stories, and after 54 years of doing that she is seeing more than a few signs of positive change in the countryThe province announced last week they could apply to hold vaccination clinics on-site and jump ahead of current vaccination requirements..
“There is racismhealth officials learned more about how to control it. Now, yes22edf960-5286-4138-9ac1-e1a49cdb76ce, in a lot of places … but there is also a good side that is going on, especially in the last 10 years … [many] Canadians really want to see justice for our peopleve been through two waves and frankly this third wave is by fa,” said Obomsawin from her office at the National Film Board of Canada in Montreal.?
Obomsawin is one of the most acclaimed Indigenous directors in the world and is?considered by many as the mother of Indigenous filmmakingstringency index.?
Earlier this month, APTN added 11 of Obomsawin’sThe coronavirus vaccine at ChristianaCare Christiana Hospital in Newark?films to its paid streaming service,is permitted for permanent residents in Atlantic Canada. Atlantic residents who are fully or partially vaccinated won?APTN lumi.