Teil der Reihe Indigene Nationen Nordamerikas: Perspektiven und Einblicke
In Germany and most of the world, the trauma North American Indigenous peoples experience is mostly believed to be from events in the past, focusing on direct methods and effects of invasion and colonization by Europeans. However, the cycle of genocide, of violence, erasure, and the silencing and "replacement" of Native peoples never ended. Despite tremendous efforts and greater availability of firsthand Indigenous sources of knowledge and history, the renovation and refurbishment of trauma continues in a variety of ways, from the persistence of Eurocentrism in curricula at all levels of education, to pop culture references and western societies, systems and structures as whole. Honest examination and humility is needed in examining the past and present history of Indigenous peoples, not only of North America and worldwide, but those of Europe and the unresolved trauma here, which connection is often overlooked or minimized.
Referent: Red Haircrow is an award-winning writer, educator, psychologist and filmmaker who is of Native (Chiricahua Apache/Cherokee) and African American heritage, who holds a Master's in Native American Studies, a Bachelor's of Science in Psychology and counsels selectively. Their interests and experiences are greatly varied, and their research focuses include Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD), GLBTIIQ needs and suicide prevention, and inter-generational historic trauma of marginalized and minoritized groups and peoples. Member of Native Indigenous Studies Association (NAISA), American Psychological Association (APA), WHO Global Clinical Practice Network (WHO), and American Indian/Alaska Native Society of Psychologists (SIP), Red remains active in Native American and other intercultural endeavors and efforts on both sides of the Atlantic.