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Classroom Edition

The Need


There is no question that Aboriginal youth need to access information and be exposed to a variety of views on issues that will impact their future. As tomorrow's leaders and decision makers, our youth must be given opportunities to consider different viewpoints, so that they may be better capable of making informed decisions for themselves and their communities.

Classroom Edition is now a regular part of Windspeaker now called "Canadian Classroom". Each issue of Windspeaker will dedicate two full pages without advertising to dedicate to exploring some critical issues.

The information contained in Canadian Classroom can play an instrumental role in breaking down barriers and increase understanding between individuals, communities and cultures.

Various views on a single issue are presented along with thought provoking questions to encourage dialogue and open communication. Editorial cartoons and photos will be utilized to further stimulate thought and dialogue.

A New Vision - A New Start

Bert Crowfoot CEO AMMSA Classroom Edition"Windspeaker continues its commitment to our youth by providing them with an educational tool that explores issues relevant to our future as Aboriginal people. It is Windspeaker's vision that open dialogue and free exchange of views will empower our youth and secure our future."

Bert Crowfoot

Windspeaker Publisher and AMMSA CEO


Windspeaker, Canada's National Aboriginal News Source is excited to announce that it is continuing its educational initiative specifically designed for use by Canada's youth!

Each month Windspeaker will dedicate several pages to explore critical issues in education impacting Aboriginal people.

"Windspeaker's commitment to Aboriginal youth has never been greater. Our goal is to provide Canada's schools with access to a unique Aboriginal educational toolbox. Windspeaker's Classroom Edition and its many partners are playing a fundamental role in positively impacting our future as Aboriginal people. It is Windspeaker's belief that open dialogue and free exchange of views will enable greater understanding and sensitivity of Aboriginal issues, culture, and dreams." Bert Crowfoot, Windspeaker publisher.