St. John’s High School students in the Aboriginal Youth Leadership Program received a $1,000 grant from United Way Winnipeg’s Youth United to help organize a sweat lodge for their teachers.
Forgotten: The Métis Residential School Experience exhibit, which shines light on the history of the Métis and the legacy of residential schools.
Treaty No. 1 was signed 145 years ago today. What does it mean to be a part of it?
When we let race inform our perception and behaviour we limit ourselves – our opportunities and our ability to see the truth.
For 20 years, the Youth Agencies Alliance (YAA) has advocated on behalf of children and teens. Now they’re letting the youth speak for themselves.
It is with great pride that United Way Winnipeg adds its signature to The Philanthropic Community’s Declaration of Action presented to the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC).
Exhibit tells the stories of Canada’s Inuit Residential School Survivors.
On the first full day of Summer, United Way and our Aboriginal Relations Council took a moment to celebrate our journey together. Starting with an opening blessing from Elder Myra Laramee, more than 50 volunteers, staff and partners—like Winnipeg Boldness, Ma Mawi Wi Chi Itata and Eyaa-Keen—gathered at Thunderbird House to take a look back
United Way invests almost $2 million each year in Winnipeg’s Indigenous community, strengthening the ability of people to help each other, share their skills, and make our city a better place for everyone. We’re pleased to announce three exciting new partnerships who will receive short-term funding this year. Oshki-Giizhig This Indigenous-based organization walks beside, advocates,
Our CEO, Connie Walker, was proud to be among the community leaders asked by the Mayor to stand today in solidarity against racism in Winnipeg. We are all deeply committed to a Winnipeg where everyone belongs, where every voice is heard, and where every child has a chance to grow up to be a healthy,