In this episode, Simone Weir, Kate Curtis, and Jessamyn Polson feature extended interviews with Gita Madan and Tanya Aberman about the safety of Toronto schools for Black and undocumented youth.
In this episode, Erin Soros interviews writer, Alicia Elliott. Alicia discusses writing in the “messy zone” without answers, her reasons for writing creative non-fiction, and much more.
In this episode, Jessamyn Polson, Kate Curtis, and Greer Brabazon linger with water and all of its rushing meaning. Including an extended interview with Dr. Karyn Recollet, this episode considers ways to find ourselves back in love and in good relation to the water. Other contributors include Simone Weir, Erin Soros, and Sandi Wemigwase.
A Different Booklist is an independent bookstore and cultural centre in Tkaronto that specializes in books from the African and Caribbean diaspora. Itah generously outlines the history of the space, naming many prominent writers, poets, and publishers along the way.
In this episode, Marie Laing, Rebecca Beaulne-Stuebing, Sandi Wemigwase, and Sefanit Habtom sit with Kyle Mays to discuss his work as a Black-American Saginaw Anishinaabe scholar and hip-hop enthusiast.
This episode features the full discussion between Dr. Eve Tuck and Dr. Rinaldo Walcott that took place at the Indigenous and Decolonizing Studies in Education Conference at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education on September 30, 2016.
In this snack episode, Melissa Wilson and Lynn Ly provide an overview of the work that the Henceforward podcast sets out to do.
In this snack episode, Rahma Hilowle, Christy Guthrie, and Fizza Mir deliver “podcards” (podcast/postcards) that reflect on time and place.
In this episode, we have collected snippets from the discussions that took place at the Indigenous and Decolonizing Studies in Education Conference, a one day conference for writers and aspiring writers hosted by the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto.
In this snack episode, Jen Brailsford, Alicia Cameron, and Karima Kinlock disrupt a game show entitled “Whose Land Is It Anyways?” because of the settler colonial and antiblack narratives it perpetuates. Instead, they offer reflections upon what land is and means to Indigenous and Black peoples living on Turtle Island. The episode features a spoken word piece by K.K.Q.
In this episode, MelisIn this episode, Melissa Wilson and Lynn Ly offer an overview of texts that explore settler colonialism, blackness, and land. This episode hopes to make terms more approachable and accessible by connecting them to current examples. Traveling through history, the present, and into the future, this discussion provides insight into the citation practices that ground our podcast.
In this “snack” episode (a shorter episode released between full-length episodes) Rinaldo Walcott and Eve Tuck discuss the dilemmas of posing generous and productive questions between Black people and Indigenous people.
Walcott reflects on the long practices within whiteness to frame questions in ways that replicate the brutalities of white imposition, and the implications of those frames on questions non-white communities can engage with each other.
The Henceforward Episode 6: Movement Building Beyond the Moment: On Getting Free Together in #StandingRock and #FreedomSquare with Kelly Hayes.
In this episode, Stephanie Latty, Sefanit Habtom, and Rebecca Beaulne-Stuebing interview Kelly Hayes, a cofounder of the Chicago Light Brigade and the direct action collective Lifted Voices. Hayes is a member of the Menominee nation, and is based out of Chicago where she works as a direct action trainer.
In this episode, Faith Juma and Hunter Knight take you on a journey to the future! And also the past. And also the present. All of them are part of the future because of our nifty TTCdelorean, a time-space compression device that formerly happened to be a subway car in Toronto. Featuring special guests Rebecca Beaulne-Steubing, Shequita Thompson, and Mitch Case.
In this episode, Eve Tuck interviews Kim Tallbear, a scholar who focuses on Indigeneity and technoscience as part of the Faculty of Native Studies at University of Alberta.Highlights in the discussion include ideas on kinship, the ways that race and blood have been constructed differently for Indigenous and Black peoples in settler nation-states, and Eve asking possibly the longest podcast interview question ever.
How can activities which fall under the umbrella of “art” contribute to visions of decolonization, and projects of futurity? In this episode of The Henceforward, Deanna Del Vecchio, ChristyGuthrie, Rahma Hilowle, and Stephanie Latty bring together critical reviews, creative formats,and imaginings of words unspoken.
Reconciliation? This episode explores the challenge and question of reconciliation on the lands now known as Canada. Hosted by Meg Bertasson (Ininiw iskwew) and Rebecca Beaulne-Stuebing (Weesawkoday Anishinabe), conversations with Indigenous and Black community members are woven in to a discussion on reconciliation, settler colonialism, and antiblackness.
Give It Back! What are reparations? Who deserves them? Is it a viable project? In today's episode, we explore the dynamic and, often times, controversial debate around reparations in Canada. We feature a number of important conversations and people including members of local indigenous communities, a prominent figure of the Afrikan Global Congress, and voices from the inspirational Black Lives Matter-Toronto movement #BLMTOtentcity. Together, we imagine the henceforward, an alternative and creative space, separate from dominant, Eurocentric powers.