3 Like 0 Dislike
Stumpy Brown is a Wangkujanka woman who lives at Christmas Creek in the Kimberley. Stumpy has seen many changes throughout her lifetime but nothing so dramatic, when as a teenager, she saw a white man for the first time.
Subscribe Now: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-BROADLY Where the foothills of Mount Kenya merge into the desert, the people of Samburu have maintained a strict patriarchy for over 500 years in northern Kenya. That is, until 25 years ago, when Rebecca Lolosoli founded Umoja village as a safe haven for the region's women. Umoja, which means "unity" in Swahili, is quite literally a no man's land, and the matriarchal refuge is now home to the Samburu women who no longer want to suffer abuses, like genital mutilation and forced marriages, at the hands of men. Throughout the years, it has also empowered other women in the districts surrounding Samburu to start their own men-excluding villages. Broadly visited Umoja and the villages it inspired to meet with the women who were fed up with living in a violent patriarchy. WATCH NEXT: Egg Freezing, Career Women, & the Future of Fertility - http://bit.ly/1MNUnha The Abortion Pill - http://bit.ly/1DwQQSo Searching for the Last Lesbian Bars in America - http://bit.ly/1J86cde Kate Nash on Feminism & the Female Wayne's World: http://bit.ly/1JakrjV Who's Afraid of Vagina Art? http://bit.ly/1NqxK2M Spain's Sex Supermarket - http://bit.ly/1JcCycc The Power Suit: http://bit.ly/1Mf8kpw Rose McGowan on Sexism in Hollywood: http://bit.ly/1DvzkhP Virginie Despentes on Killing Rapists: http://bit.ly/1DCDOmG Come find us: Broadly | https://broadly.vice.com Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/BroadlyTV Twitter | https://twitter.com/broadly Tumblr | http://broadlytv.tumblr.com Instagram | https://instagram.com/broadly Pinterest | https://www.pinterest.com/broadlytv Newsletter | http://bit.ly/1JKF1oA
Joe Ades, the Union Square vegetable peeler salesman died on Sunday February 1, 2009. RIP. :( NYT article http://www.nytimes.com/2009/02/03/nyregion/03ades.html?scp=1&sq=joe%20ades&st=cse 2006 Vanity Fair article http://www.vanityfair.com/culture/features/2006/05/grafter200605
During college, Hugh took a job building houses in aboriginal communities in the outback of Australia. Still years away from acting school, not to mention Hollywood, the experience had a profound effect on him.
Watch as the Maori Haka goes up against the Aboriginal War Cry. Certainly is something different.
NAIDOC Week celebrates the history, culture and achievements of Aboriginal and Torres Straits Islander people.
This year, there's a female theme, ‘because of her, we can.’
And because of many female indigenous small business owners, the whole community, is benefiting.
SBS Finance Editor Ricardo Goncalves has the story.