1 edition of Indian sovereignty found in the catalog.
|Statement||authors, Kirke Kickingbird ... [et al.] ; Indian Legal Curriculum and Training Program of the Institute for the Development of Indian Law.|
|Contributions||Kickingbird, Kirke., Indian Legal Curriculum and Training Program.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 68 p. :|
|Number of Pages||68|
Uneven Ground: American Indian Sovereignty and Federal Law by Lomawaima, K. Tsianina,Wilkins, David E. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at TY - BOOK. T1 - Uneven Ground. T2 - American Indian Sovereignty and Federal Law. AU - Wilkins, David E. AU - Lomawaima, Tsianina. PY - Y1 - Cited by:
Compare book prices from over , booksellers. Find American Indian Sovereignty and the U.S. Supreme Cou () by Wilkins, David E/5(13). Indian hunting and fishing rights have been protected against state and local regulation, though an ultimate authority has been reserved outside the realm of tribal sovereignty. Indian nations are regarded as immune from suit without their consent, under the doctrine of "sovereign immunity," yet their power over non-members of the particular.
The book, which is organized into four parts, discusses Western law’s view of Diné sovereignty, research, activism, creativity, and community, and Navajo sovereignty in traditional education. Above all, Lee and the contributing scholars and community members call for the rethinking of Navajo sovereignty in a way more rooted in Navajo beliefs. Book Reviews Uneven Ground: American Indian Sovereignty and Federal Law. David E. Wilkins and K. Tsianinia Lomawaima. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, xii+ pp. Tables, bibliography, index. $ cloth, $ paper. In Worcester v. Georgia (), Chief Justice John Marshall declared.
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OCLC Number: Notes: "Contract no. HEW" Description: ii, 64 pages: illustrations ; 28 cm: Responsibility: authors, Kirke Kickingbird [and others] ; Indian Legal Curriculum and Training Program of the Institute for the Development of Indian Law.
He offers compelling evidence that Supreme Court justices selectively used precedents and facts, both historical and contemporary, to arrive at decisions that have undermined tribal sovereignty, legitimated massive tribal land losses, sanctioned the diminishment of.
Disclaimer I purchased this for a Federal Indian Law course, but of course the professor only required that we read one chapter out of the entire book. My review, thus, is primarily about Chapter 2 and the brief skimming that I completed of a few other chapters.
Chapter 2, "The Era of Defining Tribes, Their Lands, and Their Sovereignty," discusses how recognition of American Indian tribes (via /5. She is the author of “To Remain an Indian:" Lessons for Democracy from a Indian sovereignty book of Native American Education (co-authored with Teresa McCarty) and Uneven Ground: American Indian Sovereignty and Federal Law (co-authored with David E.
Wilkins). Lomawaima is past President of the Native American and Indigenous Studies Association and the Cited by: "A detailed, thorough analysis of 15 US Supreme Court cases involving Native Americans The cases range from the well-known Johnson v.M’Intosh to the little-known Ward rse, but all are instance in which the Court has mistakenly ‘limited or terminated the rights of indigenous peoples.’In each case the author notes the errors the justices made and the ‘judicial masks Cited by: : Uneven Ground: American Indian Sovereignty Indian sovereignty book Federal Law () by Wilkins, David E.; Lomawaima, K.
Tsianina and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices.4/5(41). American Indian Sovereignty and Law: An Annotated Bibliography covers a wide variety of topics and includes sources dealing with federal Indian policy, federal and tribal courts, criminal justice, tribal governance, religious freedoms, economic development, Brand: University of Oklahoma Press.
The Paperback of the American Indian Sovereignty And The U.S. Supreme Court by David E Wilkins at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 Brand: University of Texas Press. In the early s, the federal government began recognizing self-determination for American Indian nations.
As sovereign entities, Indian nations have been able to establish policies concerning health care, education, religious freedom, law enforcement, gaming, and taxation. Yet these gains have not gone unchallenged.
Starting in the late s, states have tried to regulate and profit from. "Like the miner's canary, the Indian marks the shift from fresh air to poison gas in our political atmosphere and our treatment of Indians, even more than our treatment of other minorities, reflects the rise and fall in our democratic faith, wrote Felix S.
Cohen, an early expert in Indian legal affairs. In this book, David Wilkins charts the "fall in our democratic faith" through fifteen Cited by: The book presents information very well and quite convincingly, and the topic and history of American Indian Sovereignty is well addressed.
flag Like see review Steve Wehling rated it /5. Tribal sovereignty in the United States is the concept of the inherent authority of indigenous tribes to govern themselves within the borders of the United States.
The U.S. federal government recognizes tribal nations as "domestic dependent nations" and has established a number of laws attempting to clarify the relationship between the federal, state, and tribal governments.
Indian Education for All Online Book Club Course American Indian Sovereignty Open now and complete by The self-paced online course examines American Indian Sovereignty in the context of Indian Education for All Integration.
Participants will explore resources developed by the Office of Public Instruction alongside primary source. The resulting tension which emerges in both theory and practice from American Indian intergovernmental affairs is illuminated here and the limits of existing theory are confronted.
Kessler-Mata presents an argument for tribal sovereignty to be normatively understood and pragmatically pursued through efforts aimed at interdependence, not : Kouslaa T.
Kessler-Mata. "Like the miner's canary, the Indian marks the shift from fresh air to poison gas in our political atmosphere; and our treatment of Indians, even more than our treatment of other minorities, reflects the rise and fall in our democratic faith," wrote Felix S. Cohen, an early expert in Indian legal this book, David Wilkins charts the "fall in our democratic faith" through fifteen.
The Nations Within The Past and Future of American Indian Sovereignty By Vine Deloria, Jr., and Clifford M. Lytle A history and analysis of Indian tribes and self-rule.
This new book on Indian self-rule is the most informative that I have seen in my own half-century of reading. Deloria and his co-author focus on John Collier's struggle with.
The book was released the year that students of the Alcatraz-Red Power Movement occupied Alcatraz Island to seek construction of an Indian cultural center, as well as attention in gaining justice on Indian issues, including recognition of tribal : Vine Victor Deloria Jr., Ma. Rights of sovereignty were sometimes revoked and often curtailed.
From the s, tribes were forcibly moved onto reservations and Indian-held land was parcelled out. This reference book is a great starting point in researching American Indian law.
A whole chapter is devoted to “Tribal Sovereign Immunity and the Indian Civil Rights Act.” Sovereignty is briefly discussed in reference to the Double Jeopardy Clause, Marshall Trilogy, water rights, : Joyce Martin. Their work, the most significant and comprehensive book on the subject to date, remarkably examines and documents from both Indian and non-Indian perspectives the wide array of concerns, public policy shifts, and sovereignty issues that have surfaced in the wake of the ever-increasing visibility of Native American casinos.
Highly recommended.”. UW Mailbox Seattle, WA Fax: () Email: [email protected] Publisher for the University of Washington Member of the Association of University Presses. Political Principles and Indian Sovereignty examines the connection between the well being of Indian people, the sovereignty of Indian Nations and the democratic principles on which the United States was founded.
Problems faced by Native Americans in health, education and general welfare are linked to the loss of sovereignty caused by the U.S. : Taylor And Francis.Read "American Indian Sovereignty and the U.S.
Supreme Court The Masking of Justice" by David E. Wilkins available from Rakuten Kobo. "Like the miner's canary, the Indian marks the shift from fresh air to poison gas in our political atmosphere; and our t Brand: University of Texas Press.