Janice Forsyth is a member of the Fisher River Cree Nation in Manitoba and director of Indigenous Studies in the Faculty of Social Science at Western University in London, Ontario. She is the author of Reclaiming Tom Longboat: Indigenous Self-determination in Canadian Sport and a co-editor of Aboriginal People and Sport in Canada: Historical Foundations and Contemporary Issues.
Ted Glenn is an author and educator based in Toronto. His work examines the interstices of Canadian history and includes Riding into Battle: Canadian Cyclists in the Great War and Embedded: Two Journalists, a Burlesque Star, and the Expedition to Oust Louis Riel. Glenn is currently focused on the inner machinations of the cabinet of Prime Minister Sir Mackenzie Bowell.
Nathan M. Greenfield is the author of six military histories, including The Damned: The Canadians at the Battle of Hong Kong and the POW Experience, 1941–45, which was shortlisted for a Governor General’s Literary Award for non-fiction. He became interested in Molly and Bruno Bobak because of their war art, and his book about them, entitled Anything But a Still Life, will appear in March 2021.
Christopher Moore has been writing for Canada’s History for more than twenty-five years. The contributing editor’s 2019 essay on Sir John A. Macdonald’s legacy pertaining to the treatment of Indigenous peoples led to invitations to several panel discussions, workshops, and other conversations with leading Indigenous writers and scholars. “Those experiences inspired and shaped this essay on reconciliation and historians,” he writes. Moore lives in Toronto, on traditional territories of the Haudenosaunee and Anishinaabe nations covered by sharing agreements of 1787, 1805, and 2010.