eQuilter.com presents a screening and discussion of


- Native Voices On Poisoned Lands
Register to watch the film / Donations encouraged

EVENT POSTPONED TO A LATER DATE, still to be determined

eQuilter is committed to being a force for good in the world, focusing on humanitarian and environmental issues that tend to affect Indigenous people who do not have a voice. For over 21 years eQuilter has donated 2% of sales, and has now raised over $1.75 million for a list of non-profits including Mission of Love and Earthworks. We believe that clean air and water is a human right, and the politicizing of pollution regulations for the profits of the few, is morally wrong. We support organizations who work to bring the truth about these topics to the public, so they can make their own decisions about how we will care for Mother Earth.
Please join us as stewards and custodians for our precious waters and wild lands, and we hope that by sharing this documentary,  your voice will join with ours to call for transparency and healing as we seek solutions for the damage we have done to the environment.


    By joining us for this screening, you are supporting effective movement-building towards powerful change and calls to action. This event is part of the film impact campaign "No More Sacrificed Communities".

    Our first events in July were a huge success. 6,000 people watched our film, 150,000 watched our panel discussions and we raised more than $25,000 for impacted communities. We therefore decided to keep organizing events on an even larger scale: we are currently organizing more than 40 online events until December (FALL IMPACT SERIES), mobilizing hundreds of communities and organizations, presenting to large audiences the inspiring work being done by land defenders across the Americas. Join us and support frontline communities!


    Luana Rubin is the co-owner and president of eQuilter.com, and has worked as a designer in the quilt, textile and garment industries since 1980. She is a chairholder in the Color Marketing Group, an international color forecasting association. After working in the fashion industry in Los Angeles, Hong Kong and NYC, she is now an internet entrepreneur, fiber artist and wildlife photographer. She is a frequent guest on PBS “Quilting Arts TV” and “Fresh Quilting”. Her artwork has been exhibited at the UN in Geneva, the US Embassy in Rome, NASA and the Library of Congress. eQuilter donates 2% of sales to charity, and they have raised over $1.75 million for a variety of organizations. Over 15,000 donated comfort quilts have been received at eQuilter from customers, and these are distributed around the world for disaster relief, orphans, and medical patients.


    Film Protagonist. Hereditary Drumkeeper of the Womens’ Scalp Dance Society of the Ponca Nation of Oklahoma. Because of Casey’s work the Ponca Nation is the first Tribe in the State of Oklahoma to adopt the Rights of Nature Statute, and to pass a moratorium on Fracking on Tribal Lands. In addition to her leadership as part of Movement Rights’ Board, Casey Camp Horinek leads Movement Rights' Ponca Rights of Nature program, and co-leads Movement Rights' Intertribal Rights of Nature (IRON) forums, connecting tribal communities across Turtle Island interested in or actively working on passing Rights of Nature into tribal law


    Film Protagonist - Xicano Houston, TX - Healthy Communities Organizer with Sierra Club and Co-Founder of t.e.j.a.s. He is a longtime environmental justice advocate based in Houston, TX. He co-founded the Librotraficante movement, serves as an Advisor to the Gulf Coast Fund, and sits on the board of the Environmental Support Center. Bryan was recently awarded a Gulf Coast Fellowship and has been working to help organizations use media for education, organizing, and advocacy.


    Founder and Director of International Mission of Love Foundation. The Mission of Love began in 1989 after a simple vacation to the Island of Women, Mexico. Since 1989 the main focus has been to give basic human rights to the indigenous communities of our world, especially the Native Americans located on Reservations that are worse that any third world country.

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