TUESDAY, June 29th at 4pm PT / 5MT / 6CT / 7pm ET
- Register to watch the film - Green bar at the bottom of the screen 
PANEL DISCUSSION will start at 8:30pm ET HERE
- Donations encouraged:

("Contribute" - "Donate With Card For An Event" - "LEGACY OF HOPE AND KAIROS")

The Condor and the Eagle are beautiful, strong birds whose soaring flight paths bring them high into the sky where they are said to carry messages to the Creator/God who lives there. There is a prophecy that says that when the Condor of the South and the Eagle of the North fly together in the same skies, then it will also be a time for humanity to awaken and come together and work as one, for the good of the planet. The Legacy of Hope Foundation and KAIROS Canada have come together to present a special screening of the Condor and the Eagle to stand in solidarity with the Indigenous Peoples in defending the planet, Mother Earth.

This is an important film that delivers a message that if we choose to continue on our current path, the rampant consumption of the earth’s resources will destroy the planet. We have a chance to learn what the Condor can teach the Eagle about existing on the earth without destroying the planet. Please join us in watching this special screening of the Condor and the Eagle to learn what is being done to disrupt the oil industry and to listen to Indigenous voices as they rally to save our planet.


This screening is an opportunity for KAIROS Canada and the Legacy of Hope Foundation to come together in support of Indigenous Peoples across Turtle Island. This event is inclusive, free to those who can't afford it. For all others, except for students who are not expected to donate, suggested donations on a sliding scale of $15-100 are requested in lieu of a flat ticket price. Our hope is that the film will speak to you and inspire you to allyship and awareness. Your donations will support our organizations and the work that we do for ecological justice, human rights, and educating and fostering Reconciliation to create just and equal relationships among all Peoples. Part of the funds collected will also support the film impact campaign "No More Sacrificed Communities" and be used to provide small honorariums to our panelists.

PayPal - Click Here
Credit Card - Click Here 
​​​​​​​(then, click "CONTRIBUTE" on the Main Menu at the top of the page, "Donate with Card For An Event" and select "LEGACY OF HOPE and KAIROS" as the event you are donating to)


    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 past Impact Series were very successful as more than 25K people watched our film, we raised more than $120K for frontline communities and 500K+ people watched our panel discussions! Our online events mobilize 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!

    You can reach out directly to the film impact team here: [email protected]


    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 Protagonists - Bryan Parras is a lifelong organizer, media maker, eco-guerrero and cultural accelerator from Houston's East End. His work has focused primarily on cultural revitalization and environmental justice. For 15 years, Bryan volunteered as a co-producer of Nuestra Palabra's Radio Show and helped organize events including monthly literary events at Talento Bilingue de Houston and the annual Edward James Olmos Latino Book & Family Festival which drew upwards of 30,000 attendees. Bryan co-founded Texas Environmental Justice Advocacy Services (t.e.j.a.s.) and served as an Advisor to the Gulf Coast Fund in the pivotal aftermath and recovery of Hurricane Katrina. He led delegations to BP shareholder meetings in London and helped distribute millions of dollars to local organizations in the Gulf Coast. Bryan now works for the Sierra Club's Healthy Communities Campaign and has been focused on building a Just Recovery framework in the Gulf South after Hurricane Harvey struck Houston in 2017. Bryan is an active collaborator with Another Gulf is Possible and recently joined the board of Saphichay.


    Teresa Edwards is a member of the Listuguj Mi’gmaq First Nation in Quebec. Her ceremonial name is Young Fire Woman, a name that she strives to fulfill through her work as an International Human Rights Lawyer. Teresa has taken on numerous leading roles, but has focused on addressing the plight of Indigenous women and their rights. She is passionate about improving the lives of Indigenous women by encouraging and supporting social change such as addressing human trafficking, sexual exploitation, as well as ending the tragedy of Missing and Murdered Indigenous women and girls. Her work in management and as Legal Counsel both nationally and across the globe at the United Nations, while representing various organizations have allowed her to participate in ground breaking partnerships and agreements that benefit Indigenous Peoples and increase visibility and actions that address the ongoing injustices in Canada. Teresa has been the Executive Director and In-House Legal Counsel for the Legacy of Hope Foundation (LHF) for more than 4 years. The LHF is a national Indigenous-led charitable organization founded in 2000 with the goal of educating and raising awareness about the history and existing intergenerational impacts from the Residential and Day School System, Sixties Scoop and other colonial acts of oppression.


    Chrystal Waban nidijinikaz, makwa indodem. My name is Chrystal Waban and I am bear clan. Bear clan members often work as healers in the community, and I do this as an Indigenous Rights Advocate, Counsellor, Registered Social Services Worker, Indigenous Life Spectrum Doula, author, community builder, matriarch, and wife. I live on my Omamiwinini ancestral territory in the Ottawa Valley.

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