——— Mother Earth Trust ———
MOTHER EARTH TRUST
MOTHER EARTH TRUST is a Sovereign created via treaties, and conventions, including the Water, is Life Unity Alliance (Convention), One Nation Wampum Treaty (Convention), the Extended Two Row Wampum Treaty (Convention), the Free Nations United to Heal Our Mother Earth Constitution, the Mother Earth Trust Constitution, and the United Nations Declaration of Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP).
The mission of Mother Earth Trust is the preservation of life on our planet. Mother Earth Trust changes the dream of humanity by giving people a new dream and providing new hope for a brighter future. This is done by redefining the values of money, progress and success, as well as creating protect wildlife sanctuaries, sparking a revolution in consciousness, and creating more green job opportunities.
Mother Earth Trust also manages wildlife sanctuaries, designated as “World Heritage Sanctuaries“.
MOTHER EARTH TRUST (Wildlife Sanctuaries)
MOTHER EARTH TRUST (Wildlife Sanctuaries) is a branch of MOTHER EARTH TRUST, a California incorporated non-profit organization.
The acts as the operating arm of Mother Earth Trust.
——— Free Nations United to Heal Our Mother Earth ———
FREE NATIONS UNITED TO HEAL OUR MOTHER EARTH
The creation of the Free Nations United to Heal Our Mother Earth (aka “Free Nations”) – sovereign treaty alliance is a direct response to the destruction of our planet and in support of the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe.
Free Nations once fully realized will unify 1,000 indigenous nations into a sovereign treaty alliance representing 500 million indigenous peoples from around the world. The new global confederacy will be like the European Union or the United Nations in scope.
Free Nations as a sovereign entity itself will be independent of the UN. However, Free Nations will work with the UN from time-to-time in a similar fashion as the European Union.
The goal of Free Nations is to protect and restore Mother Earth while providing an alternative to the existing extractive economy. The extractive economy extracts both natural resources from Mother Earth, but also extracts vast amounts of human energy to support a crumbling system that only benefits 1% of the world population.
——— Advisors ———
What are advisors?
Advisors are organizations that have expertise in the care and knowledge of Bisons. We will be seeking their advice regularly to ensure the health of the Bisons.
NORTHERN TRIBES BUFFALO TREATY
U.S. Tribes and Canadian First Nations signed a treaty—the first among them in more than 150 years—to establish intertribal alliances for cooperation in the restoration of American buffalo (or bison) on Tribal/First Nations Reserves or co-managed lands within the U.S. and Canada.
This historic signing of the “Northern Tribes Buffalo treaty” occurred in Blackfeet territory in Browning, Montana, and brought together members of the Blackfeet Nation, Blood Tribe, Siksika Nation, Piikani Nation, the Assiniboine and Gros Ventre Tribes of Fort Belknap Indian Reservation, the Assiniboine and Sioux Tribes of Fort Peck Indian Reservation, the Salish and Kootenai Tribes of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Indian Reservation, and the Tsuu T’ina Nation.
Collectively, the Tribes/ First Nations have more resources and political influence than they might individually. The groups own and manage a vast amount of grassland and prairie habitats-about 6.3 million acres; almost three times the size of Yellowstone National Park – throughout the United States and Canada.
Through their combined voice and a formal expression of political unity, their goal is to achieve ecological restoration of the buffalo on their respective lands, and in so doing to re-affirm and strengthen ties that formed the basis for traditions thousands of years old. Along with agreeing to work together for bison restoration and grassland conservation on tribal lands, the treaty encourages youth education and cultural restoration among the tribes.
BUFFALO FIELD CAMPAIGN
Buffalo Field Campaign (BFC) is the only group working both in the field and in the policy arenas to stop the harassment and slaughter of America’s last wild buffalo.
Formalized as a 501(c)(3) nonprofit in 1994, we also protect the natural habitat of wild free-roaming bison and other native wildlife, and stand with First Nations to honor the sacredness of wild buffalo.
Our primary goal is to create permanent year-round protection for bison and the ecosystem they depend on—including respect for the migratory needs of this long-exploited and clearly endangered species.