Events

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May
21
Tue
2019
StrideMen Training
May 21 @ 6:00 pm – 9:00 pm
Why We Cycle – Film Screening & Discussion @ University of Waterloo School of Pharmacy
May 21 @ 7:00 pm

The Netherlands is regarded as the best country on earth for cycling. But the Dutch rarely think about their country as a cycling paradise; they just get on their bikes and go about their daily business. The film Why We Cycleexplores some of the obvious and not-so-obvious effects of cycling on people, communities and cities. Join us as we screen this insightful and thorugh-provoking film that brings together cutting edge scholarly research, with ordinary lived experiences of cycling and mobility.

 

In the panel discussion that follows that follows the film, we will explore the lessons, insights, challenges and possibilities for cycling here in Waterloo Region. Panel discussants include:

Jennifer Dean, Assistant Professor in the School of Planning, University of Waterloo

Emily Slofstra, CycleWR

Justin Readman, General Manager, Development Services, City of Kitchener

Sarah Marsh, City Councillor, Ward 10, City of Kitchener

The panel will be moderated by Brian Doucet, Canada Research Chair in the School of Planning, University of Waterloo

More information about the film can be found here

https://www.eventbrite.ca/e/why-we-cycle-film-screening-and-discussion-tickets-61056359214

May
22
Wed
2019
Engaging Economies of Change – CANSEE Conference @ Balsillie School of International Affairs
May 22 all-day

Climate change, resource scarcity, deepening inequalities, volatile geo-politics and growing economic instability all threaten our wellbeing, now and in the future. These challenges require interdisciplinary economics research that is informed by real-world situations and creates useful solutions. This conference will explore the relationship between the economy, the environment and social justice in order to advance policy-relevant alternative economic models. The theme recognizes that many solutions already exist, and need to be understood and replicated. To accomplish this, partnerships between academics and front-line practitioners will be emphasized.

 

CANSEE 2019 isn’t your typical conference. We’re calling scholars, activists, educators,

civil servants, business leaders and change-makers alike to Engage Economies of Change.

And we’re working hard to make the experience valuable for everyone. 

Rally to Stop The Cuts at Grand River Hospital @ Grand River Hospital
May 22 @ 12:00 pm – 2:00 pm

Stop The Cuts at Grand River Hospital

Date: Wednesday, 22 May 2019
Time: 12:00 noon to 14:00 (2:00pm)
Where: At the front of GRH on King Street, Kitchener, Ontario Map

Stride Circle Training
May 22 @ 6:00 pm – 9:00 pm
May
23
Thu
2019
Economics for a Burning Planet: Challenging the Logic of the Growth Economy @ CIGI
May 23 @ 7:00 pm

The United Nations Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) were adopted in 2015 as a collective action plan for UN Member States to ensure a more peaceful and prosperous world by 2030. Sustainable Development Goal 8 focuses on building sustainable economic growth, ensuring decent work for all, and addressing labour market inequality. However, in the context of a finite planet experiencing climate breakdown, some experts see inherent inconsistencies in this goal. A particular point of conflict is the idea that economic growth is necessary to address the imbalances that exist in access to the market. This panel, “Economics for a Burning Planet: Challenging the Logic of the Growth Economy,” will explore alternative approaches to sustainability that address the desired outcomes of SDG 8, including the ‘degrowth’ movement.

Dr. Leah Temper (Department of Natural Resource Sciences, McGill University), Dr. Peter Victor (Author ‘Managing without Growth’), Dr. Deborah McGregor (Indigenous Environmental Justice, York U), and Indigenous Climate Action co-founder Eriel Deranger, will present four distinct perspectives on the notion of ‘sustainable and equitable growth’. These panelists bring extensive expertise and unique perspectives that inform potential solutions for both addressing the fundamental goals of the SDG, while also contesting the assumption that this can only be accomplished by further expanding the world’s economy.

Copies of Peter Victor’s second edition of his important work ‘Managing without Growth’ will be available for sale at the event, along with other key works from ecological economics.

This event is presented as the public keynote of the Canadian Society for Ecological Economics (CANSEE) 12th Biennial Conference: ‘Engaging Economies of Change‘ in partnership with the Centre for International Governance Innovation and Power Shift WR.

Economics for a Burning Planet: Challenging the Logic of the Growth Economy
May 23 @ 7:00 pm – 9:30 pm

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The United Nations Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) were adopted in 2015 as a collective action plan for UN Member States to ensure a more peaceful and prosperous world by 2030. Sustainable Development Goal 8 focuses on building sustainable economic growth, ensuring decent work for all, and addressing labour market inequality. However, in the context of a finite planet experiencing climate breakdown, some experts see inherent inconsistencies in this goal. A particular point of conflict is the idea that economic growth is necessary to address the imbalances that exist in access to the market. This panel, “Economics for a Burning Planet: Challenging the Logic of the Growth Economy,” will explore alternative approaches to sustainability that address the desired outcomes of SDG 8, including the ‘degrowth’ movement.
Dr. Leah Temper (Department of Natural Resource Sciences, McGill University), Dr. Peter Victor (Author ‘Managing without Growth’), Dr. Deborah McGregor (Indigenous Environmental Justice, York U), and Indigenous Climate Action co-founder Eriel Deranger, will present four distinct perspectives on the notion of ‘sustainable and equitable growth’. These panelists bring extensive expertise and unique perspectives that inform potential solutions for both addressing the fundamental goals of the SDG, while also contesting the assumption that this can only be accomplished by further expanding the world’s economy.
Copies of Peter Victor’s second edition of his important work “Managing without Growth” will be available for sale at the event, along with other key works from ecological economics.
This event is presented as the public keynote of the Canadian Society for Ecological Economics (CANSEE) 12th Biennial Conference: “Engaging Economies of Change” in partnership with the Balsillie School of International Affairs, the Centre for International Governance Innovation and Power Shift WR.

May
24
Fri
2019
Forest Plantation Naturalization @ rare Charitable Research Reserve
May 24 @ 9:30 am

Forest Plantation Naturalization

Description:

Friday, May 24, 2019
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
Meet at Lamb’s Inn

Join us and help rare naturalize the plantations! The Thompson Tract plantation was planted in the 1980s, mostly with Black Walnut and White Pine. Plantations are rows of even-aged habitats which can compromise habitat biodiversity and are more susceptible to disease. As part of a Managed Forest Plan, the plantations are being restored to a naturalized forest habitat which includes a mix of native tree species and understory plants.

Thinning the plantation has opened up gaps in the canopy to facilitate understory growth. As a follow-up to the thinning, volunteer days will focus on increasing biodiversity by transplanting native trees and shrubs from the adjacent Indian Woods where there is a surplus of healthy saplings. This is a great opportunity for those looking to gain experience in ecological restoration and tree planting.

Cost: This event is FREE

Each volunteer day will have a morning (9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m) and afternoon (1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m.) session. Volunteers are welcome to sign up for one or both sessions.

 

http://raresites.org/things-to-do/events/?ee=444

Forest Plantation Naturalization @ rare Charitable Research Reserve
May 24 @ 1:30 pm

Forest Plantation Naturalization

Description:

Friday, May 24, 2019
1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Meet at Lamb’s Inn

Join us and help rare naturalize the plantations! The Thompson Tract plantation was planted in the 1980s, mostly with Black Walnut and White Pine. Plantations are rows of even-aged habitats which can compromise habitat biodiversity and are more susceptible to disease. As part of a Managed Forest Plan, the plantations are being restored to a naturalized forest habitat which includes a mix of native tree species and understory plants.

Thinning the plantation has opened up gaps in the canopy to facilitate understory growth. As a follow-up to the thinning, volunteer days will focus on increasing biodiversity by transplanting native trees and shrubs from the adjacent Indian Woods where there is a surplus of healthy saplings. This is a great opportunity for those looking to gain experience in ecological restoration and tree planting.

Cost: This event is FREE

Each volunteer day will have a morning (9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m) and afternoon (1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m.) session. Volunteers are welcome to sign up for one or both sessions.

 
May
25
Sat
2019
Super Sweet Stride Retreat
May 25 @ 9:30 am – 4:30 pm

Click on the link to register.

https://stride.simplybook.me/v2/

 

Community Maker Night @ Waterloo Public Library - Main
May 25 @ 5:00 pm

WPL has partnered with the Canadian Society for Ecological Economics for a family-friendly, fun evening of making!

  • Saturday, May 25
  • 5:00pm to 8:00pm
  • Main Library (enter off Dupont Street using the Auditorium doors)
  • Registration not required

All ages are welcome to join us to explore ways to live waste-free while also improving quality of life. Hands-on workshops and activities include:

  • make your own beeswax wraps
  • community art project
  • games
  • make your own reusable bags
  • starting seeds
  • live music

… and more! 

 

https://www.wpl.ca/maker-night

May
26
Sun
2019
The X-Page Presents: “Quilt of Stories”
May 26 @ 2:00 pm – 4:00 pm

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During a 12-week writing and performance workshop facilitated by local professional artists, 19 refugee and immigrant women from Waterloo Region each developed a personal narrative. They then worked collaboratively to bring their individual stories together into a cohesive presentation to be shared publicly.
A reception will follow the performance.
This event at the BSIA/CIGI Campus is being hosted by the International Migration Research Centre (IMRC).
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May
27
Mon
2019
Perspectives On Healing
May 27 @ 6:00 pm – 8:30 pm

Click on the link to register.

https://www.eventbrite.ca/e/perspectives-on-healing-tickets-61166102459

May
28
Tue
2019
85 Queen: An Evening with Timea Nagy and Shannon Moroney @ Kitchener Public Library
May 28 @ 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Two pictures of Timea Nagy and her book
Registration required and opens Tuesday, May 7 at 9 am

-presented in partnership with Community Justice Initiatives

Timea Nagy was twenty years old when she answered a newspaper ad in Budapest, Hungary, calling for young women to work as babysitters and housekeepers in Canada. Hired by what seemed like a legitimate recruitment agency, Timea left her home believing she would earn good money to send back to her family. What she didn’t know was that she’d been lured by a ring of international human traffickers — and her life would never again be the same.

Upon her arrival in Toronto, she was forced into sex labour in some of the city’s seediest nightclubs, starved and controlled by her agents, and brainwashed to believe she was to blame for her situation. The only way she’d be free was when her debt was paid — but, no matter how hard she worked, that debt seemed only to go up, not down.

Out of the Shadows is a gripping, heartbreaking and eye-opening journey deep into the underworld of human trafficking and the sex trade, told in riveting detail by one brave survivor. At once tragic and powerfully redemptive, Timea Nagy’s story is one that will stay with you long after you’ve read the last page.

TIMEA EVA NAGY is a human trafficking survivor, author, educator, inspirational speaker andone of the most recognized advocates against human trafficking in the world. She is the founder of Timea’s Cause, a corporation dedicated to the rehabilitation of sex slavery victims and to anti-trafficking education and training for the public, major banks, law enforcement teams and other front-line professionals. Timea lives outside Toronto with her family. Visit her at www.timeanagy.com

SHANNON MORONEY is the bestselling author of Through the Glass, which chronicles her journey following the violent crimes and incarceration of her first husband. Recognized in the top ten list of books at the World Empathy Library, she is a recognized advocate of restorative justice, a powerful speaker, and a transformative facilitator, leading workshops and retreats for people and communities overcoming trauma. Shannon lives in Toronto with her family. Visit her at www.shannonmoroney.com

Book signing to follow. Copies of the authors’ book will be available for purchase .

All Natural Bath and Body products available for purchase from Timea’s Cause Inc and “Words From the Heart” greeting cards from Shannon Moroney.


Limit two tickets per valid email address.

As our events are free, it is our policy to overbook. In case of a full program, your reservation may not guarantee admission. We recommend that you arrive early.

85 Queen: An Evening with Timea Nagy and Shannon Moroney Tickets, Tue, May 28, 2019 at 7:00 PM | Eventbrite

An Evening with Timea Nagy & Shannon Moroney
May 28 @ 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

Click on the link to register.

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/85-queen-an-evening-with-timea-nagy-and-shannnon-moroney-tickets-61228669599

The Ecological and Climate Crisis: How are we to live now? @ Kitchener City Hall Rotunda
May 28 @ 7:00 pm

The latest IPCC report suggests we have 11 years left to fend off the worst of catastrophic climate changes, and to have any hope of limiting warming to 1.5 degrees. Current research, though, suggests these goals are pretty much fantasies, and that we are more likely heading for 3-7 degrees, along with degradation of soils, disruption of water cycles, loss of forests and biodiversity, and ongoing pollution from plastics, oil spills, agricultural and urban runoff, noise, light, and electromagnetic emissions. 

Our ecology, our home, is in crisis, and it’s much worse than we allow ourselves to believe. Even the most progressive government policies are woefully inadequate in light of the need. Each decade sees continued destruction, yet we tell ourselves we’re making progress, we still have a chance to “turn it around.”

How can we, as individuals and as a society, be honest about this situation? Why is it so difficult to tell the truth to ourselves, and to each other… to bear witness to the unraveling of our planet’s living systems?

And if we are honest, how then do we act? How do we act as if the truth is real? If the situation appears beyond hope… then what is our next step?

Join Professor Andrew McMurray and local Extinction Rebellion coordinator Shane Mulligan for a frank discussion of our current reality, and of the place of action in upholding both courage and hope.

 

About the Speakers: 

Andrew McMurray teaches Literature at the University of Waterloo. His most recent publication is Entertaining Futility: Despair and Hope in the Time of Climate Change (Texas A&M U., 2018).

In playfully pessimistic and thought-provoking essays, author Andrew McMurry explores a vital but fundamentally perverse human practice: destroying our planet while imagining we are not. How are humans able to do this? Entertaining Futility: Despair and Hope in the Time of Climate Change investigates the discourses of hope, progress, and optimism in the era of climate change, concepts that, McMurry argues, are polite names for blind faith, greed, and wishful thinking. The itemized list of humanity’s arrogance can quickly lead to despair, so McMurry compensates by presenting the news in a darkly comic and irreverent style. (from TAMU Press)

 

Shane Mulligan, PhD, has studied and taught about environment and politics for many years, before he turned to work in the community renewable energy sector. Shane also continues to write and research. His recent work on the textbook Global Ecopolitics: Crisis, Governance, and Justice, 2nd Ed. (U. of T. Press, 2019) helped him grasp the full extent of our planet’s ongoing ecological breakdown, and he is still trying to figure out how to live now, with this knowledge, in this time. He has been closely attuned to the actions of the global Extinction Rebellion movement, with its clear demands to “Tell the Truth!” and “Act as if the truth is real!” – while it uses non-violent direct action to move the political agenda toward a heightened sense of urgency.

 

Accessibilty:

The organizers would request that you avoid the wearing of scented products at this event.

 

https://www.eventbrite.com/e/the-ecological-and-climate-crisis-how-are-we-to-live-now-tickets-61677325541

Jun
1
Sat
2019
DIY BRAIDED RAG RUGS @ Idea Exchange - Preston
Jun 1 @ 2:30 pm

Learn how to make beautiful braided rag rugs from old sheets, t-shirts, or other upcycled material for a unique floor covering that is enjoyable and simple to make and gives you a real sense of accomplishment when completed.

This inexpensive and durable method is done in the traditional manner of using any long sections of material or rags you might have lying around. The type of rug braiding being taught here does not require the purchase of special gadgets or equipment since it is not sewn or laced together like the ones our grandmothers made. It is held together through a combination of braiding and weaving which make them not only virtually indestructible but also reversible. So, when one side gets dirty, just flip it over! If kept under 4 feet in diameter, the rag rug can be washed by machine and laid flat to dry.

A wide variety of useful items can be made using this technique, depending on the size. Small versions make excellent trivets/ hot plates and pot holders. Mid-sized ones make very comfortable chair pads, or cushions, and small rugs make great pet beds. Your first project need not be large to be functional, but you may find you enjoy the process so much, you will have gifts for the whole family!

**Please bring your own material to this program. The rug works best if you use one type per rug – for example, one rug all sheet material, or one rug all t-shirt material. Some scrap cotton material will be provided to provide more choice to what you bring or to see how different materials feel to work with.

 

https://ideaexchange.org/programs/event/diy-braided-rag-rugs

Jun
5
Wed
2019
Opening Communities to Newcomers: Cosmopolitanism, Solidarity Activism and Cultural Connections
Jun 5 @ 5:00 pm – Jun 7 @ 5:00 pm

Photo credit: Kim Rygiel/BSIA
In recent years, xenophobic right wing and populist movements have emerged and strengthened across Europe and North America. While many governments are struggling to accommodate growing pluralism within this context, a variety of civil society initiatives have also emerged, motivated by the desire to welcome newcomers. For example, movements such as Germany’s Welcome Culture (Willkommenskultur), Denmark’s Kind Citizens (Venligboerne), and other, smaller-scale initiatives have demonstrated creativity in fostering pluralism in environments largely hostile to difference. In Turkey, a country hosting 3.7 million Syrians, civil society initiatives have also arisen, with the aim of helping integrate these refugees.
Within this context, this workshop brings together academics, artists and civil society groups from across Europe and North America, interested in fostering pluralism and opening communities to newcomers. The workshop focuses on understanding why, how and under what conditions some communities are more open to cultural differences than others and what types of projects facilitate openness to newcomers. Here, the arts play an important role. Participants will reflect on conceptual issues such as cosmopolitanism and solidarity and on how civil society initiatives, particularly using the arts, provide alternative sites from which to challenge notions of who belongs within the community and ways of fostering living together.
This workshop builds on research and networks developed as part of a SSHRC Insight Grant held by Kim Rygiel (Laurier/BSIA) and Feyzi Baban (Trent University) and is aimed at expanding this network by bringing together European and Canadian participants. As part of the workshop, we will hold several outreach events open to the public in order to highlight civil society’s role in the Waterloo Region, one of six main centers for resettling newcomers, particularly Syrians. The workshop will take place June 5-7, 2019 at the BSIA. It will include three public events to which the BSIA and Waterloo community are invited and which will be held in honor of Waterloo Region’s celebration of World Refugee Day: an arts event on June 5th, a documentary screening on June 6th and a policy roundtable on June 7th (details on these to follow in upcoming weeks). Several BSIA Faculty and students are already involved in this event. If you would like to be involved, please contact Kim Rygiel krygiel@wlu.ca.

Jun
13
Thu
2019
Revive Group Facilitation Training
Jun 13 @ 6:30 pm – 9:00 pm
Jun
17
Mon
2019
Agency Orientation
Jun 17 @ 6:30 pm – 8:30 pm
Jun
19
Wed
2019
Monthly Meeting: Council of Canadians, Kitchener-Waterloo Chapter @ Community Room, Bread and Roses Co-operative Homes
Jun 19 @ 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

The Kitchener-Waterloo chapter ofThe Council of Canadians - Acting for Social Justice | Le Conseil des Canadiens - Agir pour la Justice Sociale Council of Canadians meets on the third Wednesday of every month from 7:00pm to 9:00pm in the Community Room at Bread and Roses Co-operative Homes, 307 Queen St S. (corner of Queen and Courtland), Kitchener.

There’s parking, but check with the organizers to get a permit.

Current topics include electoral reform, the Nestle boycott, and the
TPP and other trade deals.

All are welcome! For info please contact KW.cofc@gmail.com. Follow @kwcofc on Twitter.

Jun
20
Thu
2019
World Refugee Day
Jun 20 all-day

United Nations FlagUnited Nations World Refugee Day

A refugee is someone who fled his or her home and country owing to “a well-founded fear of persecution because of his/her race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion”, according to the United Nations 1951 Refugee Convention.

For refugee assistance in Canada see the Government of Canada web page on Refugees and Asylum.

Jul
8
Mon
2019
TSAS Summer Academy 2019
Jul 8 @ 9:00 am – Jul 11 @ 5:00 pm

The Canadian Network for Research on Terrorism Security and Society (TSAS) is holding it bi-annual Summer Academy, July 8-11, 2019 at Balsillie School of International Affairs, Waterloo, ON.
The Summer Academy is designed to foster a comprehensive understanding of radicalization, terrorism, and security and how all of these intersect with the rapidly changing nature of Canadian society. The Summer Academy brings together graduate students, post-doctoral students and junior policy makers and analysts from across Canada to participate in a highly focused learning experience. Interested students should contact Elizabeth Ford, Project Manager, TSAS ecford2@uwaterloo.ca There will be limited financial support available to facilitate attendance at the Academy.
The Summer Academy is only a part of TSAS’s larger mandate. TSAS engages in policy-relevant research and dissemination in terrorism, security and society. The TSAS Network is designed to foster: communication and collaboration between academic researchers working on these topics in Canada; communication and collaboration between academic researchers and policy officials in these subject fields. Students and faculty can learn more at www.tsas.ca
For more information and how to register, click here. 
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Stride Night Training
Jul 8 @ 9:30 am – 3:30 pm

Please note that before you register for the Stride Night training you must first attend a screening interview.  To arrange a time for a screening interview please contact Alison at 519-744-6549 ext: 125 or at alisonh@cjiwr.com

Jul
17
Wed
2019
Monthly Meeting: Council of Canadians, Kitchener-Waterloo Chapter @ Community Room, Bread and Roses Co-operative Homes
Jul 17 @ 7:00 pm – 9:00 pm

The Kitchener-Waterloo chapter ofThe Council of Canadians - Acting for Social Justice | Le Conseil des Canadiens - Agir pour la Justice Sociale Council of Canadians meets on the third Wednesday of every month from 7:00pm to 9:00pm in the Community Room at Bread and Roses Co-operative Homes, 307 Queen St S. (corner of Queen and Courtland), Kitchener.

There’s parking, but check with the organizers to get a permit.

Current topics include electoral reform, the Nestle boycott, and the
TPP and other trade deals.

All are welcome! For info please contact KW.cofc@gmail.com. Follow @kwcofc on Twitter.