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America's History and Legacy of Violence
Why are women abused more than men? Why are Native American, and our LGBTQ2S relatives physically and sexually assaulted at much higher rates than any other demographic? This virtual training draws attention to the pervasive issue of violence against Native women, who suffer disproportionately high levels of sexual and domestic violence. The roots of violence in our nation have led to a culture of abuse and the crisis we see today. This training will examine the history of genocide, colonization, assimilation, and the anti-violence movement. Viewers will learn how gender-based and race-based oppression and violence intersect leading to higher rates of victimization and lethality. We hope people will walk away with a holistic view of indigenous culture and the impact these issue have on every aspect of their life and community for generations.
Learning Objectives
  1. Understand the history of violence against gender and race
  2. Understand the National picture of violence in the US and the National picture of violence in Native America and Native Alaska
  3. Educate the assimilation attempts that were employed against American Indian and Alaska Native people
  4. Understand the intersection of gender-based and race-based oppression and violence leading to elevated victimization and lethality
Christina Love (she/her/hers)
Senior Specialist, Alaska Network on Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault

Christina Love is an Alaska Native from Egegik village who was raised in Chitina, Alaska. Christina is a consultant, Recovery Coach and civil and human rights activist. Christina has dedicated the last 7 years to systems change for targeted and marginalized populations in Alaska. She is a formerly incarcerated person in long term recovery who currently works as a Specialist for the Alaska Network on Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault (ANDVSA), the state’s coalition of domestic and sexual violence programs. Christina’s role focuses on intersectionality with an emphasis on trauma and substance use. At ANDVSA, Christina works with programs, agencies, and communities state and nationwide to address the continuum of care for support services through strategic initiatives, substance use screening, training and technical assistance, community-based organization, integrated services, curriculum development, evaluation, assessment, and organizational and community healing.

Christina is part of a collective movements that work to end violence, oppression, shame, and stigma through the liberation of education and community healing.
Availability: On-Demand
Credit Offered:
1.5 CNE Credits
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