Antioch University acknowledges the traditional owners of the country throughout North America and their continuing connection to land, culture, and community and recognizes those territories that are unceded.
Antioch University Los Angeles (Yaang’ar) resides on Tovaangar, the traditional and unceded territory of the Tongva people. These lands and the Tongva people continue to carry the stories of this Nation and the people’s struggles for survival and identity. We are committed to learning these stories and identifying ways to join in decolonial and Indigenous movements for sovereignty and self-determination.
Antioch University New England acknowledges and honors, with gratitude, the lands and waterways, and the alnobak (people) who have stewarded N’dakinna throughout the generations. We pay respects to the Abenaki, Pennacook, and Wabanaki Confederacy Peoples, past and present, on whose traditional ancestral lands, we reside.
Antioch University Santa Barbara resides in the traditional homelands of the Chumash people. We recognize that Indigenous peoples are the traditional caretakers of the land that we now occupy, living here long before Santa Barbara was a city. We offer respect and gratitude to the many Indigenous peoples that reside in the Santa Barbara area and across California, as well as their ancestors.
Antioch University Seattle acknowledges that we are on the unceded ancestral lands of the Coastal Salish people, specifically the Duwamish Tribe (Dkhw Duw’Absh). A people still here, continuing to honor and bring to light their ancient heritage. Whether you are here on the west coast or in other places in the states, please join us in honoring and acknowledging the Coastal Salish people and their land. Learn more about how to support the Duwamish Tribe.