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Censored Blog Brenda Norrell 2004 --2006

Photos, A Salute to Courage

Home | Mohawks O'odham Border Solidarity | CENSORED: Apache protest Rep Renzi | CENSORED Louise Benally | Alcatraz Sunrise | ALCATRAZ PHOTOS | Western Shoshone and Navajo Solidarity | Photos 2006 | Pentagon spies on Quakers | Marcos in Sonora, Mexico | Indigenous turn cameras on Border Patrol | O'odham ran over by Border Patrol | Border Patrol/occupying army | Photos, A Salute to Courage | Censored: "Trespassing" film | Film: Horror in Canada | Nuclear Free Heroes | AIDS BEAR Project | XIT message of the Red Man | CENSORED: Pollution in Dinetah | Secrets | Indians disposables to nuclear industry | Border Guardian assaulted teens | Photo Imprisoned Children at Bosque Redondo | Amnesty: US torture | CENSORED Dinetah | UNCENSORED Buffy | CENSORED Rumsfeld profiteer Bird Flu | MEDIA SPIN | Yaqui in Sonora ban pesticides

A Salute to Courage
 
Stories the mainstream media missed
 
Photos by Brenda Norrell

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PETA spied on, in your face topless
 
Topless PETA protesters called for a fur-free holiday in Arizona cities, as the media exposed Bush's secret spying on PETA and peace activists in December, 2005. Photo Brenda Norrell

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Roberta Blackgoat never backed down
 
Roberta Blackgoat, Navajo resisting relocation on Big Mountain and the use of Black Mesa water for coal slurry by Peabody Coal. Blackgoat was photographed at her last protest with Mike Flores, Tohono O'odham and her son Danny Blackgoat, outside Black Mesa Pipeline in Flagstaff, while being harassed by Flagstaff police. Blackgoat said the coal is Mother Earth's liver and called on the coal and water pipeline to halt the destruction of the Earth.

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Lakotas to Lewis and Clark: Take this small pox blanket and ...
 
Deb White Plume, Lakota from Pine Ridge, tells the Lewis and Clark Expedition to go home when they arrived in South Dakota in 2004. White Plume, handed the expedition a symbolic blanket of "small pox." Photo Brenda Norrell

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Mayo and Tohono O'odham Zapatistas, going the extra mile
 
Tohono O'odham and Mayo traveled the rugged five hour ride in the backs of trucks to the heart of the Zapatista stronghold in La Realidad, along the Guatemalan border, in July, 2004. One of the Mayo Zapatistas was arrested when he returned home, along with another Mayo leader, when Mexican police stormed his village on the Sinoloa and Sonora border. The Mayo village was the first to proclaim itself a Zapatista village on the west coast of Mexico. The Mayo Zapatistas remain in prison in Mexico. Photo Brenda Norrell

 
brendanorrell@yahoo.com