Michel "Mitch" Bouyer, a Métis of French Canadian and Sioux ancestry. He was an interpreter and guide in the Old West. He was a lead scout with the US Seventh Cavalry and died along with Lt.Col. George Armstrong Custer at the Battle of the Little Big Horn on June 25, 1876.
Métis writer and filmmaker Maria Campbell, born in northern Saskatchewan in 1940, brought the struggles of modern-day Métis and Aboriginal people to the public through her breakthrough book, Halfbreed (1973), and the collaborative play, Jessica (1982). She has captured the sound and song of traditional stories through her work in dialect, Stories of the Road Allowance People (1996). 
George R. D. Goulet is a best-selling Métis author whose books include The Trial of Louis Riel: Justice and Mercy Denied, The Metis: Memorable Events and Memorable Personalities, and The Métis in British Columbia: From Fur Trade Outposts to Colony.
Rod Bruinooge, a Métis is Member of Parliament for Winnipeg South (Conservative Party of Canada), he was the Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister of Indian Affairs & Northern Development and the Federal Interlocutor for Métis and Non-Status Indians from 2005 until the fall of 2008.
^Reasonable doubts may be raised about whether either of these events was a rebellion. For example, the actions considered rebellious in 1869 were undertaken by Riel as the leader of a government recognized by Canada as in legitimate control of territory that did not belong to Canada; Canada negotiated the Manitoba Act with this government. After these "rebellions", land speculators and other non-Métis effectively deprived the Métis of land by exploiting a government program for its purchase, with the government perhaps turning a blind eye. The province of Alberta distributed land to Métis in 1938 to correct what it believed to be an inequity, but Saskatchewan and Manitoba have not followed Alberta's lead.