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Forest management company returns 50,000 acres of land to Yurok Tribe | KRCR
KLAMATH, Calif. — Green Diamond and Western Rivers Conservancy have agreed to return tens of thousands of acres of ancestral lands to the Yurok Tribe.

On Monday, Aug. 19, the Yurok Tribe, Green Diamond Resource Company and Western Rivers Conservancy will celebrate a decade-long, hard-won effort to preserve and place into tribal ownership approximately 50,000 acres of forest surrounding four salmon sustaining streams, including Blue Creek, according to tribal leaders.

“It is a good day for the Yurok people,” Joseph L. James, the Chairman of the Yurok Tribe said. “On behalf of the Yurok Tribe, I would like thank Green Diamond and Western Rivers for assisting us in the reacquisition of a significant part of our ancestral territory and putting us in a position to permanently protect the Blue Creek watershed, which is the crown jewel of the Klamath River. These organizations have stood by us every step of the way during this 10-year project.”

A celebration will be held Monday, Aug. 19 at 10 a.m. at the Yurok Headquarters at 190 Klamath Blvd.
Klamath  CA  Yurok  Indian  land  return  Native_American 
9 weeks ago by Quercki
Elizabeth Warren publishes a massive, detailed plan for addressing the injustice of US relations with indigenous American peoples / Boing Boing
Warren's plan is a top-to-bottom reimagining of how the US relates to indigenous peoples: American Indians, Alaska natives and native Hawai'ians, from broadband plans to criminal justice reform to nation-to-nation treaty negotiations to finance reform to curriculum reform and much, much more.

From creating a permanent, cabinet-level post for nation-to-nation negotiating with indigenous peoples to addressing the systematic problems that gives rise to the epidemic of missing and murdered native women to making budget allocations for indigenous peoples automatic and nondiscretionary, Warren's plan is thoughtful and bold.

The plan covers physical and mental health provision, addiction treatment, community health for chronic disease, physical infrastructure improvements (including broadband provision), free postsecondary education, and a program of reparations for broken treaty promises and centuries of abuse.
Native_American  Indian  Indigenous  Elizabeth_Warren  plan 
9 weeks ago by Quercki
Never Not Been a Part of Me - YouTube
Never Not Been a Part of Me
Oakland Museum of California
Uploaded on Apr 24, 2019
two-spirit  Indian  Native_American  LBGTQIA  Kanyon 
april 2019 by Quercki
The White Earth Band of Ojibwe Legally Recognized the Rights of Wild Rice. Here’s Why by Winona LaDuke — YES! Magazine
Manoomin (“wild rice”) now has legal rights. At the close of 2018, the White Earth band of Ojibwe passed a law formally recognizing the Rights of Manoomin. According to a resolution, these rights were recognized because “it has become necessary to provide a legal basis to protect wild rice and fresh water resources as part of our primary treaty foods for future generations.”

This law begins to address that inequality, and challenges the inadequacy of U.S. and Canadian legal systems. “Remember, at one time, neither an Indian nor a Black person was considered a human under the law,” Bibeau reminds us. “Legal systems can and will change,” and in the meantime, the Ojibwe move forward.
Native_American  Indian  wild  rice  legal  rights 
february 2019 by Quercki
The Coming Home Song: Wiyot People Joyous as Eureka City Council Takes Another Step Towards Returning Indian Island – Redheaded Blackbelt
Last night, the Eureka City Council unanimously voted to make the next step in returning 202 acres of Indian Island, located between the city and the Samoa peninsula, to the Wiyot people.

The property was declared “surplus” which allows it to eventually be transferred back to the local tribe which considers the area sacred.

In 2000, the Wiyot’s purchased about 1 and a half acres and after cleanup and restoration performed the World Renewal Ceremony there in March of 2014. The last time previous to that the ceremony had been performed was in February of 1860 when the mostly women and children staying at the ceremony site were massacred at night by a group of local white men.

One speaker said that the City of Eureka will be the first in the entire United States to return Sacred land to an Indigenous people without being forced to do so by a court order.

At the meeting last night, Wiyot’s sang their Coming Home song, before the historic Eureka City Council vote.
California  Eureka  Native_American  Indian  land  return  song  video 
december 2018 by Quercki
Sacred Homelands Returned to Wiyot Tribe | Cultural Survival
Sacred Homelands Returned to Wiyot Tribe

The Eureka, California, City Council has returned 40 acres of Indian Island to the Wiyot Tribe, who had lost the land in an 1860 massacre. The tribe, city council, and local community celebrated the unanimous and unprecedented decision at a signing ceremony on June 25.

During the ceremony, Tribal Chairwoman Cheryl A. Seidner gave smoked salmon, shell necklaces, and medicine bags to the city council members, and Mayor Peter La Vallee gave Seidner a symbolic clay pot of soil from the island.

"This is the first time that I know of that a municipality has done something like this of their own free will, no money involved, just because it’s the right thing to do," said Wiyot Tribal Administrator Maura Eastman in a phone interview. "The community was incredibly receptive to the idea. It really wouldn’t have happened without all the people involved. It could happen every place."
California  Native_American  Indian  land  return  Eureka 
december 2018 by Quercki
Indian Island
The Wiyot Tribe considers the rookery to be tied to their people. The Wiyot people inhabited the Humboldt Bay region in a number of villages including Tuluwat on present-day Indian Island. This site has always been sacred to the Wiyot people, given to them by the Creator as the center of our world. It is the resting place of centuries of Wiyot ancestors and where other Native Americans of the area were invited for the World Renewal Dance.

The brutal 1860 massacre of Indian Island’s inhabitants and visitors abruptly ended Wiyot occupation and centuries of ceremonial dancing and celebration. Most of the men among the Wiyot celebrants had traveled to the mainland during the night in order to replenish supplies when, during the early morning hours, a group of settlers paddled their boats over to the island and massacred as many as 100 women, children and elders. Only one newborn child survived.

Robert Gunther acquired the island in 1860, the same year of the massacre. Gunther diked the island and ran dairy cattle there for nearly 40 years. In the 1870s a shipyard repair facility was constructed. The shipyard operated until the 1980s.
California  Native_American  Indian  island  history 
december 2018 by Quercki
City Council Agenda - blobdload.aspx
Indian Island Property Surplus
Recommendation: Hold a public hearing; and
Adopt the Negative Declaration and direct staff to file a Notice of Determination (NOD); and
Adopt a Resolution of the City Council declaring the City
owned portion of Indian Island
(APN 405
011) as surplus property and directing the City Manager to ne
gotiate the
conveyance of APN 405
011 on Indian Island.
California  Indian  Native_American  land  return  Eureka  City_Council 
december 2018 by Quercki
Eureka to Discuss Return of Indian Island to Wiyot People | KHSU
The island has a brutal history of its original native population being massacred by white settlers in 1860. According to the council’s agenda, city officials plan to hold the public hearing on the return of Indian Island and also adopt a resolution where they will negotiate the transfer.

In 2000 the Wiyot Tribe purchased the 1.5 acres of Indian Island through grassroots efforts and in 2004, the tribe had recieved more than 40 acres from the city of Eureka. More than a decade later, the Eureka City Council unanimously decided to retrun the rest of the parcel to the Wiyot People.
California  Indian  Native_American  Eureka  land  return 
december 2018 by Quercki
How to Be an Ally to Native and Indigenous People
November is Native American Heritage Month, when the U.S. is supposed to celebrate Natives and our contributions to the world. In recognition of the season, let’s start with 100 ways you and yours can be allies toward to the Indigenous peoples of this continent—our ancestral land.

1. Stop using the word "powwow" when you plan your office meetings. Conference rooms are not where powwows take place (even if you serve frybread). Powwows are celebrations of our Indigenous cultures, which include dance (in regalia, not “costumes”), food, art, music, etc., and they take place in designated locations that can typically accommodate hundreds of people, not just a few dozen office staff.

2. Stop saying say there are "too many chiefs and not enough Indians."

3. If somebody says, “My great grandma was a Cherokee princess,” ask them who the king and queen were. (FYI: There’s no such thing as a Cherokee king, queen, princess, etc.)

4. No, just because you say your great, great, great grandma was allegedly Cherokee does not permit you to wear a headdress. In fact: Unless you are a Native who has earned the right to wear one, don't wear headdresses. Ever.
Native_American  howto  allies  Indian  Indigenous 
november 2018 by Quercki
Step Towards Healing: Native American Holocaust Resources
Kanyon here, wanting to offer a little indigenous insight - around researching “ohlone or costanoan, or any indigenous peoples of the bay area”

When people take a moment to learn about the History of the territory (here in the Bay Area), and they want to learn or present about the local inhabitants before contact. There is a fair amount of information out there -- that is challenging to access.
Costanoan  Ohlone  East_Bay  Oakland  Native_American  Indigenous  Indian  resources 
july 2018 by Quercki
This App Can Tell You the Indigenous History of the Land You Live On by Chelsey Luger — YES! Magazine
Whose land are you on? Start with a visit to Native Land is both a website and an app that seeks to map Indigenous languages, treaties, and territories across Turtle Island. You might type in New York, New York, for example, and find that the five boroughs are actually traditional Lenape and Haudenosaunee territory.

On the website and in the app, you can enter the ZIP code or Canadian or American name for any town. The interactive map will zoom in on your inquiry, color-code it, and pull up data on the area’s Indigenous history, original language, and tribal ties.

The project is run by Victor Temprano out of British Columbia, Canada. A self-described “settler,” he said that the idea came to him while driving near his home—traditional Squamish territory. He saw many signs in the English language with the Squamish original place names indicated in parentheses underneath. He thought to himself, “Why isn’t the English in brackets?”
Native_American  Indian  map  language  territory  history 
april 2018 by Quercki
Philadelphia Warriors Primary Logo - National Basketball Association (NBA) - Chris Creamer's Sports Logos Page - SportsLogos.Net
Golden State Warriors logos, showing Indians, state, and bridges plus Thunder--who looked like a black Indian to me, but is an over-muscled superhero.
Indian  warriors  logo  mascot  Western  WHS 
february 2018 by Quercki
West Berkeley Shellmound Update
We stand together against development on our ancestral Sacred Site at 1900 Fourth St.  Our first village along the Bay, the West Berkeley Shellmound.  Older than the pyramids in Egypt, older than the first cities in the world. 
Ohlone  Native_American  Indian  Indigenous  eastbay  development 
january 2018 by Quercki
Record Crowd of 5,000 Attend Annual Indigenous Peoples' Sunrise Gathering on Alcatraz Island - Native News Online
SAN FRANCISCO — International Indian Treaty Council organized the annual Indigenous Peoples’ Sunrise Gathering on Alcatraz Island on Thursday, November 23, 2017. This year’s event was attended by nearly 5,000 people. This year’s ceremony was simulcast around the world, as well as live broadcast on KPFA and KPOO Native programs via radio. Radley Davis (Pitt River) offered a prayer, “Every day we give thanks to the sun, and ask that we have the ability to do good for all our ancestors. It’s now time to gather the medicine we need and honor the world we live in. We give thanks to all our ancestors for making it through all the devastation, murder, genocide, disconnection from land and relatives to give us strength today. Our struggles ahead are now very serious.”

Young powwow dancer performing
Executive Director of International Indian Treaty Council, Andrea Carmen (Yaqui) reminded everyone that we are here to reclaim our rightful places and to commemorate truth in ceremony.
Native_American  Indian  Indigenous  Alcatraz  Thanksgiving 
november 2017 by Quercki
SFCentric History: Meet the Real SF Natives: 5 Ohlone Tribelets of SF and the Peninsula - Broke-Ass Stuart's Goddamn Website
the true OG natives are the Ohlone, the first permanent residents of the city, arriving in the area around 500 CE. It’s time to learn more about them.

Photo: “Infinite City: A San Francisco Atlas,” Rebecca Solnit. Ben Pease cartography/Tech Insider

Within the Ohlone, that numbered about 10,000 to 17,000 (1,500 were on the Peninsula, and 160-300 in San Francisco), there were about 50 tribelets (and within those sometimes different villages), or groups of villages, that spoke their own dialect of Ohlone, and were made up of about 50 to 500 people. Let’s take a look at five from San Francisco, and the immediate areas south of the city, on the SF Peninsula:


The Yelamu inhabited the most northern part of the San Francisco Peninsula, which includes what is now San Francisco. They lived in five villages–Amuctac (in Visitacion Valley), Chutchui (along Mission Creek, near Mission Dolores), Petlenuc (in the Presidio), Sitlintac (along Mission Creek), and Tubsinte (in Vistitaction Valley). The Yelamu, along with the other tribelets mentioned in this story, spoke Ramaytush, a dialect of the Ohlone language.
SF  Indian  Indigenous  Native_American  history 
november 2017 by Quercki
Shuumi Land Tax | Sogorea Te' Land Trust
ou live on traditional Chochenyo and Karkin Ohlone land. This land has a deep history and a community of people who have lived here for thousands of years. For those of us who are not Indigenous to this land, the Shuumi Land Tax is a way to acknowledge this history and the Ohlone community.
Native_American  Indian  Oakland  bayarea  solutions  reparations  Indigenous 
november 2017 by Quercki
How the struggle of the Ohlone relates to our Jewish past – J.
How the struggle of the Ohlone relates to our Jewish past
Ohlone  Native_American  Indian  Oakland  Jewish 
november 2017 by Quercki
#IndigenousReads by Indigenous Writers: A Children’s Reading List
Indigenous people are very much a part of today’s society. With their stories, Indigenous writers share the range of their lives, past and present, and we hope that you’ll embrace and share their stories. This list of 14 recommended children’s books by Indigenous writers and illustrators was curated by The Conscious Kid Library and American Indians in Children’s Literature, in partnership with Brooklyn Children’s Museum
Indian  Indigenous  Native_American  children  books 
november 2017 by Quercki
Corrina Gould - Here you go Vicki Solomon. This is the live...
This is the livestream of Living on Ohlone Land. This panel is gathering to create opportunities for all people in Ohlone and neighboring territories to work together to re-envision the Bay Area community and what it means to live on Ohlone land.
protocol  Indian  Indigenous  Native_American  Ohlone 
august 2017 by Quercki | Our home on native land
Learn more about where you live. is a resource to help North Americans learn more about their local history.
Select information to add

Territories Languages Treaties
Native_American  map  language  territories  treaties  Indian  Indigenous  history 
june 2017 by Quercki
Blackhorse: Do You Prefer ‘Native American’ or ‘American Indian’? 6 Prominent Voices Respond - Indian Country Media Network
Blackhorse: Do You Prefer ‘Native American’ or ‘American Indian’? 6 Prominent Voices Respond
A complex discussion with no simple answer: 'Native American' or 'American Indian'
Amanda Blackhorse • May 22, 2015
As Indigenous Peoples, names and references to our race and ethnic identity are very important – especially in a time when names and pejorative references to Native people are being challenged in popular culture. Wherever I go, from the reservation to the city, through the halls of academia, from younger to older, to the grassroots, and in social media, I hear numerous discussions and debates around how people choose to identify with certain references, e.g., which word is the most appropriate: Native American? Native? Indian? American Indian? Indigenous?

My task here was to ask several friends and people whom I (and many others) admire what reference they feel most comfortable with.

This discussion varies in our ever-diverse culture. What I’ve learned is we can discuss this for hours on end but, when all is said and done, we call ourselves what we want because it is our choice. In fact, choice is something we did not have or were able to practice throughout the annals of U.S. history.
Native_American  Indian  Indigenous 
april 2017 by Quercki
(44) Mic - Timeline
Hero tackles gunman
This 24-year-old was injured while tackling the racist gunman who shot 2 Indian men.
shooting  Kansas  Indian  Ian_Grillot  Adam_Purinton  Srinivas_Kuchibhotla  Alok_Madasani 
february 2017 by Quercki
Meet Ian Grillot, The Man Who Took Bullets To His Chest To Save 2 Indians In Kansas Shooting
Meet Ian Grillot. When Adam Purinton, 51, shouted, “get out of my country” at the two Hyderabad engineers, Srinivas Kuchibhotla and Alok Madasani and opened fire, Ian intervened and tried to take away the gun.

Image Source

During the attack, Ian was gravely injured. The shooter shot at Ian’s chest, hands and neck. He was rushed to the hospital. He is now out of danger and believes that he is “incredibly lucky” to survive.

shooting  Kansas  Indian  Ian_Grillot  Adam_Purinton  Srinivas_Kuchibhotla  Alok_Madasani 
february 2017 by Quercki
Untold History: The Survival of California's Indians | KCET
If you grew up in California, you probably learned most of what you know about the history of California Indians while you were in fourth grade. All that several generations of Californians learned of the state’s Native peoples can be summed up thusly:

California was originally populated by people who did not farm but made very nice baskets. The Spanish padrés arrived, and California Indians moved to the Missions to learn farm labor. Some of them died there, mainly because their immune systems weren’t sophisticated enough to handle modern diseases. By the time Americans arrived Native Californians had mainly vanished somehow. The Gold Rush happened and California became a modern society with factories and lending institutions. Finally, in 1911, Ishi, the last wild California Indian, wandered out of the mountains so he could live a comfortable life in a museum basement.
It’s probably no accident that the fourth grade curriculum stops mentioning the Native peoples of California at around the time of the Gold Rush. The Gold Rush was a period in which white settlers' treatment of California Indians might well be too horrible for us to share with children. Even for adult Californians, looking closely at historic harms visited on Native Californians is an unsettling experience.

That sorry history makes it all the more remarkable and fortunate that California Indians are still here, still working to shape the state and its landscape, still working to heal the rift between their non-native neighbors and the landscape we all depend on.
California  Native_American  Indian  history  current_events  **** 
september 2016 by Quercki
Why I Teach The Walking Dead in My Native Studies Classes – thenerdsofcolor
Anyway, Indians. When I started watching The Walking Dead, I immediately thought about Indians. And when people tell me “Man, Indians, they are always going on and on about genocide and stuff and they should just get over it” I often pause and say “Well, consider The Walking Dead…”

Lawrence Gross (he’s a scholar and a Native person) talks about  “Post Apocalypse Stress Syndrome” where he says that Native American people have “seen the end of our world” which has created “tremendous social stresses.”

California Indians often refer to the Mission System and the Gold Rush as “the end of the world.” What those who survived experienced was both the “apocalypse” and “post apocalypse.” It was nothing short of zombies running around trying to kill them.

Think about it. Miners (who were up in Northern California, where I am from) thought it was perfectly fine to have “Indian hunting days” or organize militias specifically to kill Indian people. These militias were paid. They were given 25 cents a scalp and $5 a head. (In 1851 and 1852 the state of California paid out close to $1 million for the killing of Indians.)

In effect, for a long time in California, if you were an Indian person walking around, something or someone might just try to kill you. They were hungry for your scalp and your head. They had no remorse. There was no reasoning with them. And there were more of them then there was of you. Zombies. But even worse, living, breathing, people Zombies. Zombies who could look at you and talk to you and who were supposed to be human. Keep that in mind. The atrocities of genocide during this period of time were not committed by monsters — they were committed by people. By neighbors. By fathers, sons, mothers, and daughters.
Native_American  genocide  Indian  history 
may 2016 by Quercki
Lying to Children About the California Missions and the Indian -
“Well, it is different actually being right here,” Mom said excitedly. “To think about all those Indians and how they lived all that time ago, that’s kind of impressive.”

I could not resist: “And better yet,” I beamed, “still live! Guess what? I’m a member of the Ohlone/Costanoan-Esselen Nation myself! Some of my ancestors lived in this mission. I’ve found their names in the Book of Baptism.” (I didn’t mention that they are also listed in the Book of Deaths soon afterward.)

The mother was beside herself with pleasure, posed me with her daughter for a still photo, and wrote down my name so she could Google my work. Little Virginia, however, was shocked into silence. Her face drained, her body went stiff, and she stared at me as if I had risen, an Indigenous skeleton clad in decrepit rags, from beneath the clay bricks of the courtyard. Even though her mother and I talked a few more minutes, Virginia the 4th grader—previously a calm, articulate news anchor in training—remained a shy shadow, shooting side glances at me out of the corner of her eyes.

As Kimberly and I walked away, I thought, “That poor kid has never seen a live Indian, much less a ‘Mission Indian’—she thought we were all dead!” Having me suddenly appear in the middle of her video project must have been a lot like turning the corner to find the (dead) person you were talking about suddenly in your face, talking back.
California  mission  Indian  history  racism 
april 2015 by Quercki
Choctaws helped starving Irish in 1847 – this act shaped tribal culture | Choctaw Nation
n 1831 the Choctaw Indians were forcibly removed from their ancestral lands in Mississippi to what is now known as Oklahoma. The Choctaws were the first of several tribes to make the trek along The Trail of Tears. The years during and immediately following this journey were very difficult for the tribal people. The winter of this particular Trail of Tears was the coldest on record - the food and clothing of the people were severely inadequate and transportation needs were not properly met. Many of the Choctaws did not survive the trip, and those that did not perish faced hardships establishing new homes, schools, and churches.

A few years after this long, sad march, the Choctaws learned of people starving to death in Ireland. The Irish were dying because although there were other crops being grown in their country, all but the potato were marked for export by the British rulers. The Irish poor were not allowed any other sustenance than the potato, and from 1845-1849 this vegetable was diseased. Only sixteen years had passed since the Choctaws themselves had faced hunger and death on the first Trail of Tears, and a great empathy was felt when they heard such a similar story coming from across the ocean. Individuals made donations totaling $170 in 1847 to send to assist the Irish people. These noble Choctaw people, who had such meager resources, gave all they could on behalf of others in greater need.
Native_American  Irish  potato_famine  Indian 
march 2015 by Quercki
The Lakireddy Bali Reddy Case
Berkeley resident Marcia Poole happened to be driving down Bancroft Way when this  suspicious-looking scene unfolded before her. She watched as three or four men proceeded to the van carrying a large bundle with a discernable sag in the middle. She was horrified when she saw a leg dangle from the bundle before it was deposited in the van. She slowed her car to a crawl as she watched the men run back to a larger group of Indian men and women who had surrounded Laxmi. They attempted to push and pull her toward the van. Laxmi was crying and resisting their efforts with all her might.

Poole hastily jumped out of her car and attempted to thwart the efforts of Laxmi's would-be kidnappers by demanding that they stop trying to force her into Reddy's van. They ignored Poole's plea and a man, whom she later identified as Lakireddy Bali Reddy, told her, "Mind your own business! Go away! This is a family affair." Poole refused to oblige him. Instead, she hailed two passing motorists and begged them to call 911 as she continued her efforts to prevent the attempted kidnapping from succeeding. Although the two male motorists would not get out of their cars to assist Poole with her solitary intervention of the kidnapping, one of them called the police. When sirens were heard approaching, the group that had been trying to force Laxmi into the van melted away into the surrounding area, leaving only Poole and the young girls at the scene.
Berkeley  rug  kidnapping  slavery  Indian  restaurants 
december 2012 by Quercki
This Land Is Our Land: Inheritors of Reservation Land Fight Back | Truthout
"Sincere Reconciliation?"

In December 2010, President Barack Obama signed into law a $3.4 billion settlement to end a 14-year-old class-action suit against the federal government. Cobell v. Salazar accused the government of mismanaging income earned from leasing out 11 million acres of reservation land. Elouise Cobell, a banker from the Blackfeet Nation in Montana, filed suit in 1996 after noticing inconsistencies in paying landowners the lease income they were due. In other words: Indians were getting ripped off.
Native_American  Indian 
june 2011 by Quercki
Cheyenne Sioux Tribe
Welcome to the Official Website of the Cheyenne
River Sioux Tribe.

Our Lakota Nation is comprised of over three
million acres of beautiful nature with three
major waterways including the Missouri
River, The Cheyenne River and The
Moreau River located in central South

The Cheyenne River Reservation is
home to the four bands (Tiospaye) of
the “Titunwan” People of the Plains:
The “Mnikoju” Planters By The Water,
“Owohe Nupa” Two Kettle, “Itazipa Cola”
Without Bows, and “Siha Sapa” Black Foot.
Lakota  Native_American  Indian  Cheyenne  Sioux 
august 2010 by Quercki
Thornton Media, Language Tools for Indian Country, Cherokee, Native languages, indigenous languages
hat is RezWorld?
RezWorld™ is a revolutionary FULL- IMMERSION
3D Video Game that teaches YOUR Native

Characters in the game will only speak your
Native language! You communicate with them by
speaking your Native language back! Learn YOUR
language and culture in a fun, virtual environment!

Proven methodology by academic scientists and
3rd party studies with 25,000 students!
Please download Research Publications info

Customizable to your tribe's environment,
language, culture and much more!
Please download FAQ.

Watch the youtube video right now for more info.
Can't get youtube? - Click here
RezWorld™ is a revolutionary FULL- IMMERSION
3D Video Game that teaches YOUR Native
language  Indian  nativeamerican  sim  3D_game 
june 2010 by Quercki
YouTube - Twinkle Twinkle Indian Desi Styles
the first one--may be a copy of one already bookmarked
video  twinkle  Indian 
december 2009 by Quercki

Copy this bookmark:

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