From the back of the book:
"When someone who looks like me goes missing - wondered 14-year-old Ojibwe teen Brianna Jonnie - why does it not get the same swift response from the police and the media as when a white person goes missing?
Brianna put this question to the chief of Police in a letter, urging them and the media to "do better" when investigating cases of missing Indigenous people.
This book brings that letter to life and sheds light on the issue of missing Indigenous people from an Indigenous girl's perspective."
"Combining graphic fiction and non-fiction, this young adult graphic novel serves as a window into one of the unique dangers of being an Indigenous teen in Canada today.
The text of the book is derived from excerpts of a letter written to the Winnipeg Chief of Police by fourteen-year-old Brianna Jonnie ― a letter that went viral and was also the basis of a documentary film. In her letter, Jonnie calls out the authorities for neglecting to immediately investigate missing Indigenous people and urges them to "not treat me as the Indigenous person I am proud to be," if she were to be reported missing.
Indigenous artist Neal Shannacappo provides the artwork for the book. Through his illustrations he imagines a situation in which a young Indigenous woman does disappear, portraying the reaction of her community, her friends, the police and media.
An author's note at the end of the book provides context for young readers about Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls in Canada"