Dr. Kyle Whyte holds the Timnick Chair in the Humanities at Michigan State University and is Associate Professor of Philosophy and Community Sustainability, a faculty member of the Environmental Philosophy & Ethics graduate concentration, and a faculty affiliate of the American Indian & Indigenous Studies and Environmental Science & Policy programs. He is Potawatomi and an enrolled member of the Citizen Potawatomi Nation. His research, teaching, training and activism address moral and political issues concerning climate policy and Indigenous peoples and the ethics of cooperative relationships between Indigenous peoples and climate science organizations. His work has recently extended to cover issues related to Indigenous food sovereignty. His writing appears in journals such as Climatic Change, Sustainability Science, Hypatia, Synthese, and Human Ecology and in collections published by Oxford University Press, Routledge, Cambridge University Press, and New York University Press. The following funders in the U.S. have supported his work: National Science Foundation, Bureau of Indian Affairs, Fish and Wildlife Service, Northeast Climate Science Center, Erb Foundation, Great Lakes Integrated Sciences and Assessments Center, Mellon Foundation, Sustainable Michigan Endowed Program, and Spencer Foundation. He is deeply involved in a number of projects through his work with the Climate and Traditional Knowledges Workgroup, Sustainable Development Institute of the College of Menominee Nation, Tribal Climate Camp, Michigan Environmental Justice Coalition, Humanities for the Environment, and the Consortium for Socially Relevant Philosophy of/in Science and Engineering. The boards and steering and advisory committees he serves on include Ngā Pae o te Māramatanga New Zealand’s Māori Centre of Research Excellence, The Center for Indigenous Environmental Health Research, Facilitating Indigenous Research Science and Technology, the National Indian Youth Council, and the U.S. Federal Advisory Committee on Climate Change and Natural Resource Science. He received K. Patricia Cross Future Leaders Award from the Association of American Colleges and Universities in 2009 and the Bunyan Bryant Award for Academic Excellence from Detroiters Working for Environmental Justice in 2015.