Our readings this morning, taken side by side, even as they were written 122 years apart, and the most recent sixty-five years ago, are a sobering testimony to the erasure of one people in favor of another. In her book, “As Long As Grass Grows – The Indigenous Fight for Environmental Justice, from Colonization to Standing Rock,” Dina Gilio-Whitaker sheds new light on the concept of environmental justice, tying life to land and connecting culture and heritage to location, making the argument for a people of a place. Our seventh president, Andrew Jackson, sees Indigenous culture as something in need of change given its difference from his own and that of early colonists. This notion of ‘my d

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​Sunday Service 10:30 AM

Unitarian Universalist

Meeting House of Chatham

Open Minds — Loving Hearts — Helping Hands

© 2015 UUMH of Chatham