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  • Haida Gwaii | Xaayda Gwaay

    by: IsumaTV

    From the Council of the Haida Nation:

    "Haida people have occupied Haida Gwaii since time immemorial. Our traditional territory encompasses parts of southern Alaska, the archipelago of Haida Gwaii and its surrounding waters.


  • Skidegate

    by: IsumaTV

    The Haida community page is dedicated to telling stories from the Haida perspective. Working in the communities of Skidegate and Old Massett, this page was possible through the Haida Script Development Project, a collaboration between the Council of the Haida Nation, the UBC School of Regional and Community Planning, and NITV (Nunavut Independent Television Network).


  • IMPORTANT NEWS – New talks of land and resource devolution

    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert “Nunavut’s lands and natural resources rightfully belong to Nunavummiut to develop and protect…reclaiming the ability to make decisions about how our lands and resources are managed is the next chapter in building self-reliance.” These are Nunavut Premier Eva Aariak’s words concerning her government’s interest in renewing talks with the federal government on devolution. At the moment, all royalties from land resources in Nunavut go directly to the federal government, who then decides how much to give back to the territory. For the Nunavut government this is no longer acceptable. The two other territories, Yukon and N.W.T., have made agreements with the federal government that allow them to receive direct royalties from resource development just like the Canadian provinces. These territories receive royalties that are 50% of their expenditures on resource development. So for example, in 2010 the N.W.T. spent $1.2 billion on land resources, so they received $60 million in royalties. For many people this is still inadequate, but it is at least a start in the right direction.

    The situation is complicated in Nunavut because of the NLCA, and a devolution deal with Ottawa would have to be consistent with the terms of the NLCA. Some private organizations like Nunavut Tunngavik Inc. have already started receiving royalties, see link here:, and NTI predicts these royalties be in the hundreds of millions. But where that money will be invested does not seem to be certain.

    There were talks of devolution in 2007, but they stopped when the federal government judged that the administrative staff of the Nunavut government was unprepared and not trained enough to manage a transfer of land resource rights. Aariak says that this is no longer the case, and that there is a large number of Inuit who are competent and well trained for management positions. Also, if Ottawa is so concerned with the management capacity in Nunavut, perhaps it should help create programs that would train Nunavummiut for such positions. This is something Aariak says the federal government has promised to do.

    Here are links to some recent articles on devolution (pdf files of the articles are to your left under 'attached files')


  • Q&A with international human rights lawyer Lloyd Lipsett,, May 24, 2012

    by: samcc

    channel: News

    Full story see May 24, 2012. Q&A with international human rights lawyer Lloyd Lipsett. On May 23, the Nunavut Impact Review Board (NIRB) granted intervenor status to international human rights lawyer, Lloyd Lipsett, on behalf of IsumaTV’s Zacharias Kunuk. Lipsett will conduct research with stakeholders (the seven affected communities, representative Inuit organizations, territorial and federal government regulators, the companies, Baffinland and ArcelorMittal and environmental and sociological experts) in the [...] see more at


  • Plans for a new iron ore mine near Sanikiluaq

    by: samcc

    channel: News

    The mining company Canadian Orebodies has announced an exploration program this summer to find iron ore at Haig Inlet and the Belcher Islands. They have three different sites they want to open.


  • "The mine had already started before they started talking about it." May 21, 2012

    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert “The mine had already started before they started talking about it. So what do you do? The decision has already been made.” see more at

    May 21, 2012. A floor-to-ceiling wall of pelts guards the entrance to the Igloolik Elders’ centre. The air is thick and sour with a mix of curing fish and seal meat, fox fur and a caribou skin stretched out on a wooden frame in front of the hall coat closet. Where the shoes normally go, there’s a slick, [...]


  • The NIRB Process (Nunavut Impact Review Board). May 16, 2012

    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert The NIRB Process. see more at

    May 16, 2012. NIRB operates under the principle that public participation is an important element of an open, honest and balanced review process. Effective public participation strengthens the quality of the review process and helps to avoid potentialmisunderstandings and conflict. NIRB has a role to ensure that affected communities are aware of the project and its potential environmental [...] see more at



    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert May 18, 2012. The Nunavut Impact Review Board (NIRB) has sent out a list of the key issues that will be discussed during the final community hearings in July. More ᓂᐲᑦ ᐃᓄᒃᑎᑐᑦ Inuktitut Audio About NIRB. They are:

    1. Alternatives to Steensby Inlet port
    2. Destruction of inuksuit along the railway
    3. Risks of accidents, spills, environmental disasters, and rescue response plan.
    4. Overwintering of fuel in barges and its environmental risks.
    5. Impact of shipping route on marine wildlife (walrus, bowhead, narhwals, belugas)
    6. Monitoring of water and soil pollution, risks of contamination of water sources.
    7. Environmental impact of railway, effect on caribou population.

    Follow this link for a complete collection of Baffinland's presentations during the Iqaluit technical meetings:

    All the presentations are in PDF files. More news at DID News Alert


  • IMPORTANT BAFFINLAND NEWS - Baffinland's NEW report on alternatives to Steensby Inlet

    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert May 17, 2012. After Iqaluit technical meetings, Baffinland claim Steensby Inlet still only viable port.

    Just two weeks after the May technical meetings that took place in Iqaluit regarding the Mary River Iron Ore project, Baffinland has published a report explaining why the proposed port at Steensby Inlet is the only viable location. After the meetings, the NIRB stated that “key issues” such as the location and impact of the railway and port would, “warrant focused discussion” in the future July hearings.

    However this new 32-page document sent out by Baffinland (which you can download a PDF of here, look left under ‘attached files’) seems to show that the company is in no mood to debate this question further. Their report highlights time and again how Steensby Inlet is, “an essential feature of the proposed project” (p.32). They have three main arguments: the need for year-round shipping, elevated costs of building a port at another site, and environmental factors. Baffinland claims that there would be only two other options that would even be considered.

    One is a port on the Eastern side of Baffin Island (see p.16 of document). They claim this port could only be accessed 10 months of the year instead of year-round, because of the heavy icepack. For them this is considered seasonal, and therefore out of the question. But if this assures the protection of one of the rarest and most fragile marine habitats in the country: the calving grounds of the walrus and the endangered bowhead whale, perhaps this sacrifice is worthwhile. Both these animals would be seriously affected by the constant, heavy boat traffic in the Foxe Basin and Hudson Strait. This is especially true of the walrus, since the two largest groupings of Atlantic walrus are in the Foxe Basin and Hudson Strait. The danger for bowhead would also be very serious, since their very existence depends on their calving grounds in this region. This is one of the few places in the world were bowhead feed and reproduce. The risk for bowhead would not be as high if the shipping went through the East of Baffin. ArcellorMittal has many mines that operate seasonally, such as the Fire Lake iron ore mine in Northern Quebec. And seeing how Mary River is the mine with the largest and purest deposit of iron ore in the world, with a capacity to produce like no other mine of its kind, a ten-month shipping season instead of twelve does not seem like it would threaten it that much.

    The other option is to build a port at Nuviut, south of Steensby (see p.25 for the map) This could also be accessed year-round, would require less boat travel, and less danger to the walrus population that live closer to Steensby Inlet. But Baffinland claims that the ground is less stable there, and so building costs would go up in order to build another port. This would require extra facilities and take, in their estimates, two years longer to build. Furthermore this location would require a railway almost twice as long, which would lead to other serious environmental consequences, especially for the caribou.

    Baffinland refers to two maps in their report (p.30 and 31) to support their claim that the sea route will not affect the Inuit harvest, or the walrus and whale population. But there are many detailed maps from other very credible sources that give quite different results. This is somewhat suspicious, and leads me to believe there needs to be more consulting with locals to come up with a DEFINITIVE map of the region’s wildlife before a final decision is made about the location of the shipping route. I have attached two of these maps here (look to your left under ‘attached files’).

    Whichever way you look at it, it seems as though there is no way any one of these locations will not drastically alter the environment and wildlife of the area. Baffinland claims the Steensby Inlet port is the most cost-effective and the least environmentally endangering of the sites. But really this seems like a case of the best of the worst, which is not very appealing.
    Any location will lead cause irreversible damage.
    So what happens next?

    Please leave comments below. What do you think about the location choice? What should/can be done about it?


  • IMPORTANT BAFFINLAND NEWS - End of technical meetings in Iqaluit

    by: samcc

    channel: My Father's Land

    DID News Alert May 14, 2012. This past week, Iqaluit was the stage for Baffinland’s three-day technical meetings regarding the Mary River iron mine and it’s potential impacts. The meetings only reinforced the belief that more time is needed to discuss the key issues such as the location of the Steensby Inlet port, and the environmental impacts of a railway and a year-round shipping route. The NIRB stated that these issues will be discussed in further detail at the final community hearings in July. Some of the things the NIRB promised to bring up in the July hearing include: alternatives to the proposed railroad and shipping route, wildlife impacts from these routes (caribou and walrus specifically), water pollution from mining and quarrying activities, ability to protect significant archaeological sites like the 100 inuksuit path alongside the proposed railroad, risks related to the storage of bulk fuel, impact on marine mammals and traditional hunting activities from the year-round shipping route, and socio-economic impacts on the nearby communities, specifically related to long-term stable employment, traditional land use, food security, and services to meet future needs.

    It seems like a lot to talk about in 11 days (5 in Iqaluit, 3 in Igloolik, 3 in Pond Inlet), considering how complicated these issues are. After the mixed results of last week’s technical meetings, and Baffinland’s historical desire to hurry through the hearings as quickly as possible (see here, it is hard to believe that these very important and complex issues will be dealt with satisfactorily in such a short period of time.

    For a $6 billon dollar project that could potentially run for 100 years, and permanently re-shape the face of Canada’s arctic, three days of discussion in each of the future affected communities seems far from adequate.

    Click here for a link to the online article:

    Or print a PDF file of the article (to your left under ‘attached files’)


  • Haida Television

    by: Haida

    Local server Media Players broadcast films from IsumaTV’s website to home viewers 24/7 by local TV. Call or Facebook your Station Manager to comment or add any film or video you want to watch. Contact info [at] isuma [dot] tv.


  • IKCC Screenings

    by: IsumaTV

    Book Screenings

    Book screenings, rent or buy copies of Inuit Knowledge and Climate Change from our distributor Vtape. Contact Wanda at +1.416.351.1317 or email


  • In memory: Mariano Abarca Roblero memoria

    by: samcc

    *Para el Español, haga clic en READ MORE*

    Last year in the evening of November 27th 2009, prominent anti-mining activist and community organizer Mariano Abarca Roblero was murdered in front of his home in the Chiapas town of Chicomuselo. He is survived by a wife and four children.


  • IsumaTV Ecuador

    by: Gabriela Gamez

    -- English follows---

    Todo acerca de la participación de IsumaTV en Ecuador en el "X Festival de Cine y Video de los Pueblos Indígenas" organizado por CLACPI y CONAIE en octubre de 2010. Desde la conferencia y el taller hasta los encuentros del día a día.


  • Kingulliit The Next Generation Blog

    by: IsumaTV

    Kingulliit The Next Generation Blog is a Related Channel to the site Kingulliit The Next Generation. This related channel documents activities in 2010 and 2011 to move Inuktitut-language multimedia into a new generation of production and distribution through new media and new internet technologies. Starting November 2010, Inuit filmmaker Zacharias Kunuk leads a team to Nunavut communities to show how IsumaTV Hi-speed MediaPlayers boost slow internet to high-speed for over 2000 films on Kunuk also screens in each community his newest documentary film, Inuit Knowledge and Climate Change, by downloading it from the internet using a Hi-speed MediaPlayer. Kunuk travels with Paul Quassa, former president of Nunavut Tunngavik Inc., Canadian rock-star Lucie Idlout and Nunavut filmmaker, David Poisey, to introduce the potential benefits of faster internet for watching over 720 films in Inuktitut among a total of 2000 Inuit and Aboriginal films in 41 languages worldwide. John Hodgins, IsumaTV Technical Manager, installs the Hi-speed MediaPlayers in schools, libraries, youth centres or other locations where people can gain access to IsumaTV’s collection, and where local community videos can be uploaded to the worldwide website. This blog follows the process of their travels and results. Please join us to upload comments, suggestions, videos, photos or other materials relating to bringing Inuit and Aboriginal media out of the past and into the digital future.


  • Multimedia and Human Rights

    by: IsumaTV

    Today's legal obligation to "Inform and Consult" with indigenous people regarding the development of their land must be met in a language people understand using the best technology available.

    Audio and video interactive new media allow oral spoken indigenous dialects to be the main language used to inform and consult.


  • Nipivut Montreal - Urban Inuit Radio

    by: samcc

    On CKUT 90.3FM. Nipivut means “our voice”, it is the first southern radio program broadcast by and for Inuit in Inuktitut. This bi-weekly Inuit cultural radio program gives Inuit of Montreal a voice in this city: providing essential news for Montrealmiut and showcasing Inuit culture and language to the greater Montreal community.


  • NITV (Igloolik community-TV 1995-2007)

    by: Zacharias Kunuk

    Check out NITV Today (Community Networks)

    Nunavut Independent Television Network (formerly called Tarriaksuk Video Centre), based in Igloolik, Nunavut, is Canada's first artist-run media centre located in a remote Inuit community. Founded in 1991, NITV's mandate is to encourage and support the creation of artistic, community-based media productions that serve the objectives of self-representation and cultural/linguistic preservation by adapting Inuit oral traditions to modern media technologies. Specifically, NITV aims to expand local access television in Igloolik and link other Nunavut communities through NITV on IsumaTV 3.0, by developing the use of Internet-TV (IPTV) to increase the production and distribution of Inuktitut-language and other Aboriginal programming. NITV is one of the founding members of IsumaTV [], a collective multimedia internet platform for Inuit and Aboriginal media worldwide. NITV also is one of the founding partners in Digital Indigenous Democracy, an effort to bring global partners into a working collaboration through 3.0 internet and socio-political networking. As a "Northern Internet Distributor" NITV on IsumaTV is recognized as an "eligible broadcaster" by the Canada Media Fund to trigger CMF financing from the Aboriginal Fund Envelope. More information at


  • Skidegate Radio

    by: Dana

    Call in

    Share your perspective live via phone or Facebook!


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  • Stories of Our Elders (English Version)

    by: samcc

    For thousands of years they guided us through this world,
    teaching us invaluable lessons about life and death.

    They strengthened our resolve and reinforced our connection to this land, to each other, and to the animals we share it with.

    They enriched our souls, empowered our imaginations,
    and defined who we are as a people.

    These are the stories of our elders.


  • Transmediale

    by: Gabriela Gamez

    On January 28 2009, Zacharaias Kunuk delivered the annual Marshal McLuhan Lecture to the Berlin Transmediale live on IsumaTV from Iqaluit to the lecture hall in Berlin, including an interactive Q & A.


  • 4m 20s

    Maliglutit (Searchers) Teaser

    by: Cara Di Staulo

    channel: Maliglutit (Searchers)

    Maliglutit (Searchers)

    Zacharias Kunuk

    CANADA, 2016

    Nunavut, circa 1913. Kuanana returns from a caribou hunt to discover his wife and daughter kidnapped, and the rest of his family slaughtered. His father's spirit helper, the loon Kallulik, sets him on course to overturn fate and reunite his family.


  • 11m 25s


    by: Carol Kunnuk

    channel: Igloolik | ᐃᒡᓗᓕᒃ

    In 2009, Rachel Uyarasuk, elder of the Inuit community of Igloolik (Nunavut), evokes the ancestors whose name she received at birth. She explains how this transmission ensured their return among the world of the living.

    A film by Christin Merlhiot

    France, 2014, 11 minutes, animation

    Inuktitut with English & French subtitles


  • DID in the News!

    by: Cara Di Staulo

    channel: Isuma News

    On Their Terms: A Digital Project to Give Inuit Say in Developers' Arctic Ambitions

    BY Elisabeth Fraser

    A new project in Canada’s north is attempting to bridge the digital divide facing Inuit communities. In doing so, it hopes to give them a say as developers move to take advantage of their resource-rich land.

    Digital Indigenous Democracy (DID) is an effort to bring the community empowerment of new media technology into remote low-bandwidth indigenous communities in Nunavut, across Canada, and around the world,” says Norman Cohn, an award-winning Canadian filmmaker who is also the project co-director, with partner Zacharias Kunuk, an Inuk filmmaker.

    The idea is to provide high-speed Internet access to Inuit living in northern communities, where extremely low bandwidth access makes surfing the net a slow and cumbersome task. “These people, who most need access to these networks, have the worst cost-per-bandwidth in the civilized world,” says Cohn.

    Life in the Northern communities where Canada’s Inuit live can be challenging. Traditionally, the Inuit are a hunting society. However, nowadays both global warming and opposition from animal-rights groups are negatively affecting the hunt. There are high levels of poverty, substance abuse, and suicide. There is a housing shortage, and high levels of family violence, as well as chronic health problems like diabetes. The remote and vastly scattered locations of these villages carry distinct challenges as well, including sky-high prices on basic goods. Most places are hard to access from the south, accessible via boat during the summer, or by expensive flights year-round. And, despite federal investment to improve bandwidth access in these communities, the Internet remains very slow.

    Just how slow is it? “Most people can remember how the Internet was when they first tried it out five or ten years ago, and how much faster it is now,” explains Cohn. “Use of the Internet we take for granted right now is only possible because our bandwidth has increased by hundreds of thousands of times, and at a low cost. Those speed increases have not impacted northern Inuit communities. Their Internet is among the slowest and most expensive … There is a digital divide, certainly in the Canadian North, as much as in Bangladesh.”

    Canada’s Inuit are one of three Canadian Aboriginal groups (the others are the Métis and First Nations). They are somewhat unique amongst Indigenous peoples in North America, because they have negotiated a self-governing agreement with the federal government of Canada. Whereas Canadian and U.S. First-Nations people often live on government reserves and receive government assistance or a special tax status, Inuit are by and large self-sufficient.

    Cohn says the project is essential to help Inuit protect their rights in a new age of resource extraction. “The origins of this project are in the evolution of two enormous world developments. The one is the evolution of new media technology and its potential for social networking and political change, which we’ve seen in the Middle East,” Cohn says, referencing the Arab Spring. “And this intersects with the evolution of global warming, which has created an increase in natural resource development in the Canadian Arctic.”

    Digital Indigenous Democracy has been financed and tested around a specific giant mining development (the “Mary River Project”) by the Baffinland company.

    “If (the development) goes forward in its full capacity, it would be the largest mine ever in Canada,” says Cohn. DID was created in the context of Baffinland’s ongoing environmental review process, which involves consultation with local stakeholders. These talks have produced an Inuit Impact and Benefit Agreement, as required by law under the Nunavut Land Claims Agreement.

    “Our project was proposed and financed to test out this technology as a way of improving Inuit communities’ ability to participate in the decision-making process of such an enormous development that will impact these communities forever,” Cohn says. “So, we had a compelling technological concept for equal justice, but we also had a compelling urgent need for that project to take place as soon as possible.”

    Started in April 2011 via Canada Media Fund financing, Digital Indigenous Democracy went live one year later, in April 2012. It runs on the ISUMA TV platform, created by Cohn and co. in 2008. The multimedia website features photographs and government information documents, as well as audio and video recordings, in English and in Indigenous languages like Inuktitut.

    In addition to putting forward local content, in the form of radio programming, films and documentaries, and community news,DID has played an active part in the local consultations involving the Baffinland project. A series of radio call-in shows allowed locals to ask experts questions about the development, and Baffinland feedback collected via DID has been complied into a report, which will be presented in the next round of public hearings, tentatively scheduled to take place in mid-October.

    Lloyd Lipsett is a human rights lawyer who has been participating in the public consultation process surrounding the Baffinland project. He took part in radio call-in shows the DID group organized in Igloolik, Nunavut, to answer questions and inform locals about the Baffinland project, in English and Inuktitut.

    “If you want the people to be confident that the mine is benefitting them, they need to have the information to make that judgment. It’s important to recognize that the movement towards transparency in the (extractive industry) is really picking up steam,” says Lipsett, who notes the Canadian government has announced it will pass binding regulations ensuring mining companies have greater disclosure towards various levels of government, something the United States and European Union have already done.

    Canadian constitutional law and international law now explicitly confirms Indigenous people have the right to be informed and consulted about any resource development that impacts their lands and their communities. According to Lispett, the new approach towards consultation offered by DID is a benefit to locals and developers alike.

    Most human-rights interventions involving extraction projects happen after development has started, when things are perceived to be going badly. “Getting involved in public hearings before the project has taken place; you are taking a proactive approach,” says Lispett. “You’re dealing with all the different stakeholders, including the company itself. To talk to them in a proactive, forward-looking manner, is much more constructive then pointing your finger after, and saying, “You’re doing this wrong, you’re violating this right, or that right…We’re offering you suggestions as to how you can develop this mine in a way that is respectful to people.”

    The economic stakes are significant, too."The wealth in the arctic is enormous,” says Cohn. “It’s sort of like the new Congo, but suddenly much more accessible than it ever was before. “The world has changed since King Leopold went into the Congo, but only if technology helps people take advantage of those changes. (DID) is the only way Indigenous people will get a real fair seat at the negotiating table, dividing up what everyone agrees are trillions of dollars.”

    Frances Abele is a Professor of Public Policy and Public Administration at Carleton University. She is familiar with the project. She touts the community-building aspect of DID. “If you haven’t been to the North, it’s very hard to picture just how far apart everything is,” she says. “To allow people to speak to each other in real time is a really powerful change in order to have people talk about their common interests, and politics.”

    “The local radio has been very, very, important for a long time, it’s the main way that people find out what’s going on, and they listen to that every day,” says Abele. “The genius of what Norman and Zacharias are doing is that they’ve been able to build on that network to create these communities.”

    Mark Airut is the manager of the Igloolik radio station, now run by ISUMA since last May. He is Inuk, and echoes Abele’s praise for DID. “I think it’s really great, lots and lots of people are now following us, and now they listen to our radio all over the world,” he says. He says since ISUMA took over, the station’s workers have gone from being voluntary to paid staff, and many locals say ISUMA radio is now all they listen to. “We’re doing our best work on educational stuff,” says Airut. “It’s really successful.”

    Currently, Cohn estimates the project is two-thirds completed. “Our website will play at high speed in what will eventually be ten indigenous communities,” he says. ISUMA has been hooking people up since the spring, and will continue to do so during the fall.

    Underlying the entire project is the principal of open data and transparency as a tool to combat inequality. “Indigenous people see these developments as the only chance they have to get out of poverty and into the 21st century,” says Cohn. “If all the people involved are sharing in the exploitation of the resources, then it’s not pejorative. If the people involved are being exploited, then its pejorative … Today, you cannot get away with that level of inequality unless it’s hidden from public view.”

    Cohn believes DID can be a powerful tool to give Indigenous people their fair share of the pie. “If people have those tools, you cannot deny them those rights,” he says. “These communities are sitting on mountains of minerals, of gold, of uranium.” He sees a future for this project in Indigenous communities throughout the world, and notes it is in developer’s interest to properly inform and consult, or risk huge lawsuits down the road.

    How much the Inuit will eventually profit from the Baffinland development remains to be seen, but Cohn is hopeful. “Indigenous people are not genetically impoverished,” he says. “If everyone owned the land they were living on, Inuit people could quite very well be rich,” he argues. “Why are Inuit peoples more like Palestinians than Saudi Arabians? In 2013, you can’t do that to people, unless you’re doing it in the dark.”

    Elisabeth Fraser is a freelance Canadian journalist. She lives in Montreal.

    Personal Democracy Media is grateful to the Omidyar Network and the UN Foundation for their generous support of techPresident's WeGov section.



  • 59m 34s

    Episode 43 - May 16, 2017


    channel: Nipivut Montreal - Urban Inuit Radio

     Here's episode 43 of Nipivut!
    On tonight's show, we have the luxury of playing a recording of an elder gathering that our host Annie Pisuktie attended. Also on tonight show we have a short highlight of our trip to Ottawa promoting and educating Inuit radio.
    Tune in, like and share. Nipivut is our voice.


  • 1h 1s

    Episode 42 - April 18, 2017


    channel: Nipivut Montreal - Urban Inuit Radio

     On the show we have Stephen Puskas speaking about his film, Ukiuktaqtumi. Then Annie talks about the Engaged Scholar award she won from Concordia University. And Lisa Koperqualuk talks to Annie about an important deadline coming up for Nunavik Sivunitsavut. All that and some music from Kelly Fraser and Charlie Adams on this episode!


  • Approach A Shifting To be able to Innovative Spot By using Packers Movers Supplier

    by: subra

    channel: Igloolik | ᐃᒡᓗᓕᒃ

    Thinking of getting tensed move to completely new position with all your beneficial belongings? Will be the topsy-turvy job of packaging and relocating feeding on upward your head? Zero anyone don’t will need to care about each one of things. To produce going job better and comfortable, quite a few packing along with moving supplier comes with ended up you can find.


  • IBC

    by: Gabriela Gamez

    The Inuit Broadcasting Corporation provides a window to the Arctic by producing award-winning television programming by Inuit, for Inuit. Created in the late 1970's, IBC is, indeed, Nunavut’s public producer. IBC does not produce the regular fare of TV sitcoms and talk shows.


  • Igloolik Radio Online

    by: IgloolikRadio

    Call in

    Share your perspective live via phone or Facebook!


    Comment on our page

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    10:00 – 13:3006:00 – 09:0013:00 – 18:00
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