Two Rivers Circle - Executive Producers

Two Rivers Circle is a small partnership dedicated to cultivating creativity in the indigenous community.

Two Rivers helps to create the Circle by fostering collaboration.

Two Rivers helps to complete the Circle by encouraging new generations to share their stories.

Two Rivers helps to close the Circle by celebrating the accomplishments of indigenous artists.

Aboriginal Lens - Production Company

An independent media and audio production company based in Flagstaff, Arizona founded by Sarah Del Seronde and Paul Stoll. Aboriginal Lens was established to generate multicultural perspectives through media.


  • Ramona Bennett, a treaty rights activist and former Puyallup Tribal Chair. She is an expert on the Indian Child Welfare Act.
  • John Biggs, a Washington State defense attorney who was appointed to defend George Simmons.
  • Lance Hayes, a Makah Indian and former Walla Walla prisoner.
  • Phil Lane Sr., Lakota elder and civil engineer who volunteered to be the community sponsor of the Confederated Indian Tribes at the Washington State Penitentiary in Walla Walla.
  • Ed Mead, a member of the George Jackson Brigade who was imprisoned for eighteen years at the Washington State Penitentiary.
  • Karen Rudolph, a feminist grassroots activist who organized the Simmons Brothers Defense Committee.
  • Raul Salinas, also known as Autumn Sun. An ex-prisoner, poet and human rights activist.
  • Leonard Weinglass, a social justice attorney and civil rights activist. He had experience working with indigenous people. Currently Weinglass is defending one of the Cuban Five.
  • John Wolfe, a Washington state defense attorney who served as co-counsel with Leonard Weinglass.
  • Mary Wrasman, an attorney who had worked with Leonard Weinglass on a death penalty case in Reedsville, GA. She organized the evidence for the change of venue motion.
  • Allen Rudolph, volunteered as an investigator and paralegal for the defense.
  • Gary Edwards, a Washington State Penitentiary correctional officer who retired after 33 years of service.
  • Richard Mason, a Washington State Penitentiary correctional officer who retired after 30 years of service.