Tasha Hubbard, a Cree documentary filmmaker and mother, is touring a new film with the hope that it will help make Canada a safer place for Indigenous kids. Her film nîpawistamâsowin: We Will Stand Up — the Cree title is pronounced NEE-pa-wista-MAA-sowin — is about the controversial death of Colten Boushie in 2016. The 22-year-old man from Red Pheasant First Nation in rural Saskatchewan died from a gunshot wound to the head. He and some friends drove onto a farmer’s property in an SUV and attempted to start an ATV, sparking a conflict between them and the farming family. The farmer, Gerald Stanley, testified at his trial that Boushie was shot when a gun Stanley was holding went off accidentally while he was trying to protect his family. Stanley, 56, was charged with second-degree murder — meaning it wasn’t planned in advance — but was found not guilty. The verdict caused protests because some people felt that the justice system had failed Colten Boushie and his family.