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Tuesday, November 10 • 6:30pm - 6:55pm
OER and Open Pedagogy in a Native Hawaiian Place of Learning

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This session focuses on ongoing ʻŌiwi (Native Hawaiian), Pacific Islander, and Indigenous-centered OER and Open Pedagogy projects at the University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa, a university designated as a Native Hawaiian Place of Learning. Hawaiʻi Review arts journal, a Native Hawaiian-led journal at UH Mānoa, engages in multiple ʻŌiwi-centered OER and Open Pedagogy projects, including the Mauna Kea Syllabus Project, inspired by the Standing Rock Syllabus and the BLM syllabus. The editorial board of Hawaiʻi Review comprises ʻŌiwi, Pacific Islander, and Indigenous women, men, and queer people who recognize the politics of publishing and have intentionally created outreach projects to encourage ʻŌiwi scholarship: creative writing residencies, and an OER textbook for English Studies and Humanities.

The Mauna Kea Syllabus contributes to the growing body of scholarship produced around the efforts of Kanaka Maoli to protect their mountain Mauna a Wākea from continued desecration. In Native Hawaiian epistemology and ontology, Mauna Kea is the piko (umbilical connection and center of Hawaiian worldview). The most recent proposal of the Thirty Meter Telescope (TMT) desires to build a 4.1 billion dollar observatory eighteen stories high in a designated conservation zone ignoring numerous environmental concerns; the mauna is part of the national Hawaiian lands set aside for Kanaka Maoli, exacerbating unresolved land and sovereignty claims.

Hawaiʻi Review is creating an OER Textbook grounded in Hawaiʻi-based pedagogies and community-centered forms of scholarship and research. The Hawaiʻi Review OER textbook will promote Hawaiian epistemologies through several important components: 1) introduction to teaching writing here in Hawaiʻi, 2) selection of teaching curriculum and literary materials that will come from Hawaiian writers, be situated in Hawaiʻi, and/or contain Hawaiian themes; 3) lesson plans to showcase possibilities for ʻŌiwi to share their curriculum to a wider audience, thus ensuring a Hawaiian Place of Teaching.

Learning Outcomes:
*Discuss the OER activities and Open pedagogies of Hawaiʻi Review arts journal and the Mauna Kea Syllabus Project
*Consider the role of OER and Open Pedagogy in ʻŌiwi (Native Hawaiian), Pacific Islander, and Indigenous learning systems
*Access resources on equity and liberation in education with a Native Hawaiian, Pacific Islander, and Indigenous focus
*Analyze institutional programs at their own institutions for potential Indigenous equity projects

Speakers
avatar for LynleyShimat Lys

LynleyShimat Lys

PhD Student, Graduate Assistant, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
avatar for Māhealani Ahia

Māhealani Ahia

PhD Student, Graduate Assistant, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa


Tuesday November 10, 2020 6:30pm - 6:55pm EST
Concurrent 1
  Social Justice, Presentation