Mark Rivett posted April 9, 2021

    The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act of 1990 (NAGPRA) created a federal legal process for the return of Native American human remains and cultural items to Native American Tribes and Native Hawaiian Organizations.

    The panelists will provide a basic overview of NAGPRA compliance through consideration of both tribal and museum sides of the process. They will explore the importance of transparency and agency, forging a connection between museum best practices and tribal ceremonial needs, and how mutual respect can grow into collaborations that extend beyond NAGPRA.


    William Johnson

    Ziibiwing Center of Anishinaabe Culture & Lifeways, Interim Director

    Veronica Pasfield

    Bay Mills Indian Community NAGPRA Designee

    Amadeaus Scott

    UMMAA NAGPRA Collections Manager

    When: Friday, April 16th at 1:00pm



    UM College of Literature, Sciences, and the Arts; UM Office of Government Relations; UM Office of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion; UM Office of Research; UM Museum of Anthropological Archaeology; UM Museum Studies Program; UM Department of American Culture; UM Native American Studies Program; Native American and Indigenous Studies Interdisciplinary Group

  2. $1.6M for water infrastructure projects coming to University of Michigan

    Mark Rivett posted April 8, 2021
    Water Project

    The seal of the University of Michigan on a sign for the Modern Languages Building, 812 Washington St. on the University of Michigan campus in Ann Arbor on Thursday, Dec. 10, 2020.
    Jacob Hamilton/MLive.com

    Read Full Story on mLive

    The University of Michigan has received a $1.6-million award from the U.S. Department of Energy for water infrastructure efficiency projects.

    UM’s money is part of $27.5 million going to 16 water infrastructure projects at organizations in 13 states, according to a news release. The projects have the potential to reduce carbon emissions and water treatment costs while improving water quality and equity of distribution nationwide, officials said.

    Read Full Story on mLive

  3. University of Michigan 25th Annual Exhibition of Art by Michigan Prisoners

    Mark Rivett posted April 7, 2021
    The Face

    Artwork entitled “The Face” by THEO in the U-M Prison Creative Arts Project. (University of Michigan – Prison Created Arts Project)

    Read Full Story at All About Ann Arbor

    The Annual Exhibition of Art by Michigan Prisoners is one of the largest exhibitions of art by incarcerated artists in the country. Each year, faculty, staff and students from the University of Michigan travel to correctional facilities across Michigan and select artwork for the exhibition while providing feedback and critique that strengthens the artist’s work and builds community around art making inside prisons.

    Read Full Story at All About Ann Arbor

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