Jane Gerster VICE
Charity Keesic was beaten to death by the 16-year-old son of a family friend. Now her mother is trying to break the cycle of male violence within her community.
Grande Prairie, Alberta is one of the most dangerous places to live in Canada, especially for Indigenous women. This is how the community is responding to one woman's murder.
Canadian regulations around government records for Status Indians makes it impossible for even investigators to access basic clues to her whereabouts.
Eighteen years after Stephanie Lane's disappearance, and 13 years after her remains were found on Pickton's farm, her family's trauma is still not over.
But can a two-day course really improve decades of abuse and mistrust?
Indigenous People Debate Whether Voting in the Canadian Election Undermines First Nations' Sovereignty
There are reasons for not voting that go back centuries, long before "Anybody but Harper" existed.
While reporting on Canada's epidemic of missing Indigenous women, I've learned that Canadian government institutions don't want this story told.
Though her killer is behind bars, for her mother there is no justice in how her case was handled.
Why didn't the public know Krystle Knott was missing and would it have helped save her?
She was sexually abused. She lost a younger sister to a tragic accident. Did the system ever give her a chance?
Mag Cywink, who has spent over two decades searching for justice in her sister's murder, fears a national inquiry will hurt those who it is trying to help the most.
Sonya Cywink died without an aboriginal name or official Indian status. But her story is very much a part of the 1,200 murdered and missing aboriginal women in Canada.