UBC READS SUSTAINABILITY Live with Jody Wilson-Raybould Featuring True Reconciliation: How to be a Force for Change March 13, 5-7pm sustain.ubc.ca/jody

UBC Reads Sustainability with Jody Wilson-Raybould
Featuring True Reconciliation: How to be a Force for Change

How can just relations challenge colonialism? And how do we centre reconciliation and justice in climate solutions?

Hear from former Member of Parliament, former Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada, and bestselling author Jody Wilson-Raybould, while connecting with a community striving to contribute to decolonizing Canada and working towards climate justice. 

March 13, 5-7pm PST

Presented in partnership by the Centre for Migration Studies, Edith Lando Virtual Learning Centre, Faculty of Arts, Faculty of Education, Indian Residential School History and Dialogue Centre, Office of Wellbeing Strategy, Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions, Peter A. Allard School of Law, Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies, UBC Community Engagement, UBC Okanagan Library, and UBC Sustainability Hub.



IN-PERSON LIVE at UBC Vancouver | Tickets $10 (optional)
Jack Poole Hall, Robert H. Lee Alumni Centre [map]
Doors at 4.30pm, reception with light refreshments

Sawchuck Family Theatre, UBC Studios Okanagan [map]
Doors at 4.30pm


Jody Wilson-Raybould
Jody Wilson-Raybould

The Honourable Jody Wilson-Raybould PC, QC, MP, is the former Independent member of Parliament for Vancouver Granville. She served as the minister of justice and attorney general of Canada, the minister of veterans affairs and the associate minister of national defence until her resignation in 2019. Wilson-Raybould is a lawyer, an advocate and a leader in British Columbia’s First Nations. She has been a provincial Crown prosecutor, a councillor for the We Wai Kai Nation and a chair of the First Nations Finance Authority. She has also served as Regional Chief of the BC Assembly of First Nations.

Jody Wilson-Raybould is a descendant of the Musgamagw Tsawataineuk and Laich-Kwil-Tach peoples, who are part of the Kwakwaka’wakw and also known as the Kwak’wala-speaking peoples. She is a member of the We Wai Kai Nation. Her traditional name, Puglaas, means “woman born to noble people.”