Tom Brooks, Vice President, External & Legislative Affairs, AT&T
November marks Native American Heritage Month, a time to celebrate the diverse cultures, traditions and histories of Native Americans, as well as the important contributions of Native people to our communities and country. This month also presents the opportunity to raise awareness about the unique challenges Native Americans face.
National Geographic gave 15 Apsáalooke youth from the Crow Native American Reservation in Montana the chance to learn photography and writing during National Geographic Photo Camp from June 8-12. The five-day camp, a partnership between the National Geographic Society and the Crow Tribe, brought together photographers, editors and researchers with the reservation's young people to discuss the role visual storytelling can play in preserving the tribe's cultural heritage. The students' work was then displayed in a public exhibition at Little Big Horn Community College.
Colonies of this once-abundant plant used for making clothing and bags grow near Indiana manufacturing facility.
On a chilly, windy November Sunday, eight people climbed out of their vehicles and hiked around Fort Wayne Assembly’s grasslands. They were taking part in the ancient task of harvesting dogbane, a native plant used for making cordage, clothing and bags.
Led by Robin McBride Scott, a recipient of a Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian Visiting Artist Fellowship in 2008, the volunteers clipped, stripped and bundled the woody plants.
Daily material area in focus feature from our 2013 CSR Report
On June 6, 2013 TransCanada Corporation officially released our 2013 Corporate Social Responsibility Report. The 2013 Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) Report was released during Canadian Environment Week as a testament to our commitment to operating in an economically, socially and environmentally sustainable manner, while recognizing the interests of our stakeholders.