Also known in Canada as Theresa Tait Day
I want to first confess that we are sort of pirating a story for the greater good of the Wet’suwet’en people. All credits must go to RESOURCE WORKS and we are to some degree publishing their copyrighted article without free and prior consent. (pun intended)
Intimidation attempts are motivation to make it even more important to get the truth out to the Wet’suwet’en people. A story that must be told.
Our heart goes out to Theresa Tait Day who suffered a tragedy no mother or father should ever bear, without the support system the Wet’suwet’en Five keep telling the “Non Aboriginals” about.
A woman hereditary chief speaks out all credits go to https://www.resourceworks.com
VIDEO SERIES: Who speaks for members of the Wet’suwet’en First Nation? That’s at the heart of a controversy involving elected and hereditary representatives of the northwest British Columbia group. We asked Theresa Tait Day, a hereditary chief known as Wi’hali’yte, for her perspective.