https://www-nfb-ca.libaccess.senecacollege.ca/film/women_contemporary_aboriginal_issues_resistance/ Movie is called: Women, Contemporary Aboriginal Issues, and Resistance by -National Film Board A movie/film on Indigenous people will be viewed in class and you will be required to write a reflection paper on what youve learned from the film. Your reflection of the film must include the following: Why do you believe this film is being shown in policy class? Which policy areas do you see reflected in this film? What have you learned about Indigenous people experiences within policy context in Canada? What is the role of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission to policy changes for Aboriginal People in Canada? NOTE: This film reflection is not a review or summary of the film viewed. It should go deeper into analysis and reaction. It should discuss the issues raised by the film, address the films importance and purpose. Your reflection must state important details about policy issues presented in class. Should include the following (in order you choose): What issues does it raise? What do you see as the main purpose of the film? Why do you believe this film is being shown in policy class? Which policy areas do you see reflected in this film? What have you learned about Indigenous People from this film in particular to policy development? Relate the film to class discussions, readings, notes or knowledge. Is the film historically (or factually) accurate and realistic? Does it contradict or support anything you have learned? Requirements: Length: 4-5 pages (not including cover page, or reference page), double-spaced, professional presentation, in APA format and including a cover page and reference list with proper in-text (citations) referencing. Academic and professional writing, credibility and strength of sources used, incorporation of course material, and reference sheet. Most have citations from textbook and 2 other credible sources. I recommend that you take time to view the movie that we would have watched in class. You can find it in the Seneca library streaming .