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Cayuga Chief Sam George Welcoming Incoming AIP Students at Annual Picnic, August 2015

AIP's Annual Welcome Back Picnic & Orientation for Incoming Students! August 29. 2015

AIP

Welcome

The American Indian Program (AIP) at Cornell University welcomes you to the traditional homelands of the Cayuga People and the Haudenosaunee Confederacy at large. Steeped in the discourse of Indigeneity, AIP provides a unique combination of American Indian Studies courses and other educational, social, and cultural opportunities to Native students. We recruit Native applicants from all parts of the United States, Canada, and from across the globe, through regional efforts and national conferences. Our student support staff helps students and their parents with all aspects of the admissions process.

AIP Events Calendar

 

 

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Upcoming Events

Promising Futures

Mar 18 | 5:00 pm

Promising Futures is an outreach and recruitment program implemented for the first time in March 2014 to attract prospective Native American undergraduate students to consider applying to Cornell....

Location: Akwe:kon | Event type: Conference/Workshop

Cornell Native American Alumni Association (CNAAA) Reunion

Jun 9 | 8:00 am

To all Cornell Native American Alumni, SAVE THE DATE for CNAAA's Reunion, which is June 9-12th, 2016!...

Location: Akwe:kon | Event type: Meeting

In the News

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Māori Economics Whiz-kid Scores Big Scholarship

Published: 
Jan 14, 2016
Hautahi Kingi (Nga Rauru, Te Atihaunui a Paparangi), a PhD candidate in economics at Cornell University in the United States, is the winner of this year’s $10,000 Motu Thesis Scholarship. Kingi has two elements to his research: one around immigration and the other looking into tax and consumption. Read more

The Wildlife Society Grant Program Funds Native Students

Published: 
Dec 15, 2015
Ovide Mercredi stood on stage in front of a standing-room-only plenary session audience at The Wildlife Society’s Annual Conference in Winnipeg last October. Several hundred people listened as he spoke about the Cree approach to wildlife conservation. “What you call wildlife and what we call our relatives,” he said. His speech really resonated with Laura Lagunez, a senior undergraduate at Cornell University who identifies as Diné and Nahua and attended the conference as a result of a student travel grant provided through the TWS Native Student Professional Development Program. Read more