Dialogues sur la recherche


This first event of a two-part conversation on knowledge mobilization and Indigenous methodologies will focus how Indigenous and non-Indigenous researchers can honour knowledge mobilization in their research processes. The second conversation, happening on May 2, honours ethical uses and best practices of Indigenous methodologies in educational research that carry key foundations of knowledge mobilization processes. Both conversations weave into each other and will be presented by doctoral candidate Madelaine McCracken

Madelaine McCracken

Madelaine McCracken

Doctoral candidate, Faculty of Education

Madelaine McCracken is Red River Métis, and her families are Chartrand, Pangman, Larence, and Bruce from St. Laurent, Manitoba, a part of the historic Northwest Métis Homeland. She is a doctoral candidate and part-time professor in the Faculty of Education at the University of Ottawa. Her work primarily focuses on Truth, and then Reconciliation Education, and how First Nations, Métis, and Inuit rights perspectives, and values can be respectfully represented in teacher education, curricula expectations, schools, and classrooms across Canada. McCracken is passionate about supporting community in many ways, all to uplift voices and make advancements toward reconciliation.

If you require accommodation, please contact the event host as soon as possible.
Date and time
Apr 18, 2024
12 p.m. to 1 p.m.
Format and location
In person, Virtual
LMX 387
English, French
Graduate students, Professors
Organized by
Faculty of Education
Office of the Vice-Dean, Research and Professional Development