31 August 2017 - AIEC Supports Robert Roche



CLEVELAND, OHIO - The American Indian Education Center (AIEC) acknowledges the unfortunate and misguided indictment of our former Executive Director and Co-Founder, Robert Roche (Chiricahua Apache). Mr. Roche has dedicated over 40 years of his life helping the Native American people through the provision of social services, community support, and socio-political activism.

AIEC - Toys for Tots registration

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Toys for Tots train logo

American Indian Education Center is registering children for toys through Toys for Tots. Toys for Tots serves children aged newborn to 14 years. In order to be eligible to receive gifts from Toys for Tots, you need to register your child by the deadline below.

More information, as well as a registration form, can be found on the AIEC website.

Registration deadline is Friday, November 30, 2018.

November 30, 2018 - 5:00pm
American Indian Education Center
Cleveland American Indian Movement
Toys for Tots

NAIVC Harvest Celebration

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NAIVC - Bringing Communities Together

Saturday, November 17, 2018
6-9 PM

Norton Community Center
4060 Columbia Woods Dr.
Norton, Ohio 44203

Bring your favorite dish to share, and enjoy a night of fun, food, and community fellowship.

We will also be having a silent auction that night. How it works you bring an item to donate to the NAIVC, any funds received from sales will assist with our continued operations.


November 17, 2018 - 6:00pm to 9:00pm
Native American Indian and Veterans Center

NAIVC Art Break

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Halito (Hello),

The Native American Indian and Veterans Center will be hosting a fundraiser to help raise funds for our center's continued operation. We are facing a critical change within the community, and are in need of funds to be able to continue our mission of helping bring communities together through education, fellowship, and programming. Consider joining us for this family activity there will be lot's of laughter, fun and painting! Snacks and Beverages will be provided. You may pay cash or credit the night of the event, or sign up pre-advance and pay by credit card at the link below. Come Join Us and share this email with friends and family all are welcome!

August 18, 2018 - 6:00pm to 9:00pm
Native American Indian & Veterans Center

Radical Words: Chrystos at ECPL

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Chrystos at East Cleveland Public Library flyer

Join East Cleveland Public Library in welcoming the award-winning poet Chrystos to Cleveland for a poetry reading. Chrystos is winner of the Audre Lourde International Poetry Competition and Sappho Award of Distinction, and whose work examines themes of social justice, feminism, and Native rights.

June 16, 2018 - 3:00pm
East Cleveland Public Library
Twelve Literary Arts
Cleveland LGBT Center

Culture Classes at AIEC

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American Indian Education Center is beginning culture classes for 2018. The first session, Drumming, will incorporate traditional and contemporary songs.

More information can be found at the AIEC website. Class sizes are limited. Contact AIEC to register.

June 6, 2018 - 7:00pm to 8:30pm
American Indian Education Center

25th Anniversary Third World Liberation Conference

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Third World Liberation Conference flyer

Third World Liberation Conference will feature multiple panels with speakers and presenters from both Oberlin and the surrounding area, as well as prominent speakers in their field from across the country. The purpose of the conference is for participants to be able to: examine their identity through a power, privilege, and intersectional oppression lens; understand the role of an ally for underrepresented community; and create tangible goals or action items for them to build community or coalitions to fight dominant ideologies (i.e. white supremacy, ableism, capitalistic notion of worth, xenophobia, etc.).

This year’s conference focuses on three program areas: disability justice, immigrant rights, and religious diversity and oppression.

April 14, 2018 (All day)
2018 Third World Liberation Conference Committee, Oberlin College


John Winthrop, a founder of the Massachusetts Bay colony considered this wave of illness and death [among Natives] to be a divine miracle. He wrote to a friend in England, "But for the natives in these parts, God hath so pursued them, as for 300 miles space the greatest part of them are swept away by smallpox which still continues among them. So as God hath thereby cleared our title to this place, those who remain in these parts, being in all not 50, have put themselves under our protection.
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