“The Purpose of the Anointing” Sermon by Harvest Sound (feat. Scott MacLeod)

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Pastor Scott MacLeod speaking on “The Purpose of the Anointing”.

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Nashville, TN

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Cotton, Harvest, Fabric, Cottonseed, Cattle, Cooking – America’s Heartland

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It’s all about cotton! Rob Stewart takes viewers to a Louisiana cotton harvest. You’ll learn how cotton fibers are transformed into denim jeans. And you’ll discover why cotton seed is a favorite with dairy farmers.

Harvest of Hope: 6 Victor Montejo

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In the spirit of Thanksgiving, this timely and insightful forum moderated by Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian Director Kevin Gover (Pawnee/Comanche) focuses on topical issues of reconciliation and highlights national apologies made to Native peoples.

The symposium covers the eloquent apology issued in June 2008 by the Canadian government for the abuse and cultural loss suffered by Aboriginal peoples in Canada’s residential schools. It includes a presentation on the Native American Apology Resolution recently passed in the United States Senate as well as an examination of reconciliation efforts in Guatemala. A wrap-up speaker considers the issues involved in apologies and reconciliation processes in a broad scope. Concluding with panel discussion and questions from the audience, Harvest of Hope seeks a deeper, more inclusive understanding of our national narratives and the experiences of the Native peoples of the Americas.

In Part 6, Victor Montejo gives a talk entitled “From Bartolomé de las Casas to President Clinton: Apologies, Reconciliation, and Reparation in Guatemala.” Victor Montejo (Jakaltek Maya) is a professor and past chair of the Native American Studies Department at the University of California, Davis. He was born in Jacaltenango, Huehuetenango, Guatemala. His first language is Jakaltek-Maya or popb’al ti’. He received his M.A. from the State University of New York and his Ph.D. from the University of Connecticut. Montejo was formerly Minister of Peace in the Guatemalan Republic. He also served as a member of the Guatemalan National Congress from January 2004 to January 2008. Montejo is the author of numerous books about Maya history and culture. His work centers on Maya cultural revitalization, the impact of Guatemala’s civil war on Maya communities, and the transnational Maya diaspora as a consequence of the war. Montejo’s books include Sculpted Stones; Testimony: Death of a Guatemalan Village; The Bird Who Cleans the World and Other Mayan Fables; Voices from Exile: Violence and Survival in Modern Maya History; and Maya Intellectual Renaissance: Identity, Representation, and Leadership.

This symposium took place in the Rasmuson Theater of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, DC on November 13, 2008.