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

This event is inclusive, free to those who can't afford it. For all others, suggested donations on a sliding scale of $15-100 are requested in lieu of a flat ticket price. Your donations will support the essential work done by Candian Indigenous leaders Kanahus Manuel and Molly Wickham. Part of the funds collected will also go towards 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 "COUNCIL OF CANADIANS" as the event you are donating to)


    The Council of Canadians is happy to partner a second time with our friends at Indigenous Climate Action to bring you a second screening of the film The Condor and the Eagle.  We’ll be checking in with two guests who appeared in the film, Casey Camp-Horinek and Bryan Parras, and two community members from front-line communities we touched base with at the first screening, Molly Wickham and Kanahus Manuel. The Council of Canadians is committed to ongoing solidarity with all Indigenous Peoples.  We look forward to welcoming you to a second opportunity to experience this film and all the information it provides about the struggle for climate justice on the front lines of extreme resource extraction.  


    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 $100K 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


    Kanahus Manuel is a co-founder with other Secwepemc female land defenders of the Tiny House Warrior movement, a mother, water and land defender, and member of the Secwepemc Women’s Warrior Society. Manuel’s family has led the struggle for rights and sovereignty in Secwepemcul’ecw (territory of the Secwepemc people) for generations. Her late father Arthur Manuel, a former Secwepemc chief and residential school survivor, was a global champion for Indigenous rights and title in Canada and abroad. Author of The Reconciliation Manifesto and Unsettling Canada. Her late grandfather George Manuel was the second president of the National Indian Brotherhood (now the Assembly of First Nations).


    Molly Wickham is a Gidimt’en Clan member, adopted into the Cas Yikh (Grizzly Bear House), originally from House of Spookw. Molly’s father clan is C’ilhts’ëkhyu (Frog Clan). Her matrilineal ancestors have been intermarried into the Wet’suwet’en since the early 1900s and have lived on Witsuwit’en yin tah since that time. Molly completed her undergraduate degree on Coast Salish territories at the University of Victoria (UVIC) in Sociology and went on to earn a master’s degree in Indigenous Governance, also at UVIC. After completing university in 2010 Molly moved home with her family to learn more about land, culture, and traditional governance. She currently lives on the yin tah, at Lhudis Bin with her family and is passionate about governance, the health and well-being of the yin tah (territories) and the transmission of culture, language, and traditional song and dance.


    Film Protagonist - 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.

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