Part of the full text library historically provided by the Human Relations Area Files. Published materials books, journal articles, and dissertations in the field of Archaeology. HRAF is a consortium of educational, research, and cultural organizations, and government agencies; its mission is to encourage and facilitate the study of human culture, society, and behavior. This mission is accomplished mainly through the compilation, indexing, and distribution of a collection of ethnographic and other texts that are indexed by culture and subject.
Founded inthe Law Review publishes timely articles of regional, national and international interest for legal practitioners, scholars, and lawmakers.
Judges throughout the United States regularly cite the Law Review in their opinions. Academic journals, textbooks, and treatises frequently cite the Law Review as well.
It can be found in nearly all U. When a Tribal Entity Becomes a Nation: Anderson, reviews the nature of Indian water rights — both on and off reservations — and the use of tribal sovereignty to protect those rights in terms of quantity and quality.
Protecting Indigenous Knowledge in the Age of Climate Changeby Joseph Brewer II and Elizabeth Ann Kronk Warner, addresses concerns associated with the stewarding of such traditional knowledge, in hopes of providing legal structure to the conversation and examines the use of tribal law to address the protection of traditional knowledge in-depth and provide a discussion of how some tribes are already utilizing tribal law to accomplish such goals.
Birthright Citizenship on Trial: Wilkins and United States v. Wong Kim Arkby Bethany Berger, juxtaposes the history of these decisions by showing the distinctive constitutional and political status of Native peoples, this history makes clear the unconstitutionality of efforts to limit birthright citizenship and the consistency of Elk with the egalitarian ideals of the Fourteenth Amendment.
Plenary Power, Political Questions, and Sovereignty in Indian Affairsby Michalyn Steele, proposes that rather than facing a rigged coin toss in the courts, tribes should be able to avail themselves of the political question and plenary power doctrines to have Congress rather than the courts decide questions of inherent tribal authority.
Under current precedent, the Court has aggrandized its own power in Indian affairs through the theory of implicit divestiture, which holds that the Court may find tribes divested of inherent powers even without Congressional action.
In an analysis of the two case studies, the authors develop nine principles useful to those interested in developing restorative-justice programs and recommend an Indigenous community-based approach consistent with practice in the field of Dispute Systems Design.
Blumm, maintains that, although Congress certainly has the power either to affirm or reject water rights for federal lands, the idea that water rights may be lost by mere congressional discussion of the doctrine followed by a decision not to take action cannot be interpreted as a rejection of a legal doctrine over a century old.
There is no support for interpreting congressional inaction to reverse a long settled legal doctrine like federal reserved water rights — and the costs imposed on federal interests, especially in terms of instream flows, would be significant. Everything Old is New Again: Enforcing Tribal Treaty Provisions to Protect Climate Change Threatened Resourcesby Elizabeth Ann Kronk Warner, begins by looking at the treaty language of specific tribes, which have expressed interest in shielding treaty-protected resources, and also methodologies of interpreting treaties and considers how such treaty language might be used in a legal claim against the United States, speculating as to uses under both domestic and international law.
Anderson, reviews the nature of Indian water rights—both on and off reservations—and the use of tribal sovereignty to protect those rights in terms of quantity and quality. Supreme Court Indian Law Cases: Baca, tells the reader the Indian law cases the Supreme Court decided in the 40 years of the Indian Law Conference, the citation, whether it favors or is adverse to Indian interests, who wrote the majority opinion, and how the other justices voted.
It advances several propositions, from contending that Indian self-determination has expanded as far as it can grow under the existing legal framework. Indian self-determination is the national federal policy for Indian affairs to promote tribal self-government and turn control of programs that affect Indian tribes over to the tribes themselves.
Fort and Peter S. Vicaire, posits that are many troubling aspects to the opinion in Baby Girl, but what this article seeks to illuminate are the pieces left out of the opinion: Enhanced Sentencing in Tribal Courts: Fletcher, addresses one of the most dynamic and useful areas of American Indian law between two competing and intractable theories dominating the field — the consent theory, which limits tribal jurisdiction to those who expressly consent to tribal governance; and the territory theory, which expands tribal jurisdiction to anyone in Indian country.
Criminal Justice in Indian Countryby Sarah Deer, discusses how VAWA 's partial re-authorization of tribal criminal jurisdiction over non-Indians recognizes that the inherent right of tribal nations includes criminal jurisdiction over non-Indian defendants accused of domestic violence, and how protecting Native women-will likely become even more important as tribal leaders and jurists consider the future of tribal self-determination and seek to realize the full potential of the changes created by VAWA Tribal Justice Systemsby Matthew L.
Fletcher, surveys several tribal justice systems in an effort to identify commonalities and complexities among the hundreds of tribal justice systems in the United States. Vhakv Em Pvtakv The Carpet Under The Lawby Sarah Deer and Cecelia Knapp, explores factors that have helped the Mvskoke people create, nurture, and sustain a constitutional government under hostile circumstances for centuries, and focuses on the history and structure of the constitutional government of the Muscogee Creek Nation of Oklahoma.
Oneida Tribe of Indians of Wisconsin: Vesely, analyzes the strengths of the Oneida Tribe of Indians of Wisconsin approach to preserving water quality and fishing habitats. Part I analyzes why tribal law is not more widely available; part II illustrates the benefits of making tribal law more accessible, and part III describes publication options for tribes.The American Indian Culture and Research Journal, the premiere journal in Native American studies, publishes book reviews, literature, and original scholarly papers on a wide range of issues in the fields of history, anthropology, geography, sociology, political science, health, .
journal NAIS is published twice a year by the University of Minnesota Press, and has as its mandate a focus on publishing the best interdisciplinary scholarship in international Native American and Indigenous Studies. Daily Journal Topics: Native Americans Daily Journal Topics: Native Americans.
Assign one of eight journal topics for students on the subject of Native Americans.
Children create a report about Native American culture, food, and shelter by researching the answers to questions posed in this Read more. WORKSHEETS. RECOMMENDATIONS FOR COUNSELING Native Americans. A survey was conducted regarding the knowledge and skills needed for clinicians to serve Native American clients effectively.
journal of Multicultural counseling and developMent • April • Vol. 40 83 who may have grown up with Western or no cultural identity may choose as adults to rediscover their Native American cultural roots and find teachers. Native American and Indigenous Studies. For example, if the current year is and a journal has a 5 year moving wall, articles from the year are available.
Terms Related to the Moving Wall Fixed walls: Journals with no new volumes being added to the archive.