By Si Belkacem Taieb (auth.)
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Extra info for Decolonizing Indigenous Education: An Amazigh/Berber Ethnographic Journey
At the same time my army card arrived. The army 30 Decolonizing Indigenous Education card is given to you if you have done your army service or if you have been exempted. In my case I was exempted. During the most intense times of terrorism, the army was not taking nationals who lived outside the country; it was too dangerous. This actually created a business of army cards. An exemption would go for around 30,000 francs (6,000 Canadian dollars) depending on whether you would present yourself to the officials or if you would to avoid the whole process.
The symbolic two letters is given to members of my village and is a mark of respect for my ancestor. ” He took my passport, asked me to stay on the side of the queue and left. I did not know him but I had no choice. I was in the hands of the army. After a few minutes, he came back and brought me through the customs to leave me again with a group of customs agents who looked in my bag to find only clothes. After a little game that they played with me, they let me pass. The man was waiting on the other side.
We agreed that it was the culture. The person, the bird, and the seed all carry something that is our culture. This life that we carry and the roots that we extend around the world connect us to our ancestors and ground us to our lands and culture. The deeper the roots, the larger the tree is, and the more life force it carries. Then the metaphor for culture is no more the tree itself but it is the water that runs through it and gives it its vitality and strength. This water is the life force of our culture.