Event: Exploring Indigenous and Black Peoples Solidarities in Health
This event will take place in English.
This event has been postponed due to concerns regarding COVID-19 and public health recommendations on social distancing and mass gatherings. We are exploring alternative formats for the gathering. Please register to stay informed about any related developments.
This gathering is hosted by the Black Public Health Students’ Collective, the National Collaborating Centre for Determinants of Health and the San’yas Indigenous Cultural Safety Training program.
Join us for a gathering of Indigenous and/or Black health practitioners, researchers and learners.
March 25, 2020
5:30–8:30 p.m. (ET)
Note: Registration is required for this free event. TOPHC 2020 registration is not required.
Indigenous and/or Black practitioners, researchers and learners have identified the need for knowledge exchange, support and network development that speaks to their unique experiences of settler colonialism and/or anti-Blackness in the context of health practice.
This gathering will provide an exclusive, brave space for Indigenous and/or Black Peoples to speak their realities; share their expertise, hopes and aspirations; and create opportunities for solidarity and support. This gathering will provide a forum for dialogue responsive to the needs of participants.
Building on two successful gatherings of Indigenous Peoples and Black Peoples held in Toronto and Ottawa and work on Black resistance in health, this gathering will feature leading voices in Black-Indigenous solidarities.
Specifically, it will:
- explore the complexities and possibilities of Black and Indigenous solidarities; and
- provide space for relationship building, peer support and mentorship.
For more information please contact Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh, senior knowledge translation specialist (firstname.lastname@example.org)
- Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh
Sume Ndumbe-Eyoh, MHSc
Senior Knowledge Translation Specialist
Sume has professional experiences in equity-focused organizational and community development and change, social justice education, HIV/AIDS prevention, research, knowledge translation, evaluation and women's rights with local, provincial and global organizations. Sume has previously contributed to teams at the Program Training and Consultation Centre of the Smoke Free Ontario Strategy, the Regional Diversity Roundtable, Ontario HIV Treatment Network, Southern African AIDS Trust and the Centre for Social Justice. Sume holds a Masters of Health Sciences in Health Promotion and Global Health from the University of Toronto.email@example.com