The Muslim Students’ Association at the University of Toronto acknowledge that our office and student club operate on sacred territorial land of the Nishinaabeg and Haudenosaunee people. This land is also the territory of the Huron-Wendat, Petun First Nations, the Seneca, and most recently, the Mississaugas of the Credit River. The territory was the subject of the Dish With One Spoon Wampum Belt Covenant, an agreement between the Iroquois Confederacy and the Ojibwe and allied nations to peaceably share and care for the resources around the Great Lakes. The legacy of this meeting place, where people have gathered for 15,000 years, should inform our course, especially how we think about anti-oppression and allyship. We want to honour this land’s original peoples and we invite others to also think about the past and present-day realities of these communities, and to holistically question colonial practices that disrupt connections to families, homes, and the Earth. Furthermore, at a University which has consistently resisted acknowledging the legacy of the land that it is built upon, it is vital for different communities in this space to centre ideas of responsibility, reciprocity, and resilience in our work and be accountable to the treaty relationships we are bound to.