Tag: federal indian law
Most Native people still do not realize that a mentally created “reality” of Christian domination is embedded in the Johnson v. M’Intosh ruling.
The purposeful domination of Indians by the United States is readily apparent in the government’s careful choice of words.
The debate about immigration is just another example of American xenophobia that does not address the dominating force over the original peoples of this land.
U.S. federal Indian law originated in the mind of the white man and has been used to oppress Native nations throughout history.
A new collection of essays entitled “Navajo Sovereignty: Understandings and Visions of the Diné People” provides a way forward for indigenous philosophy.
The American Indian Graduate Center recently elected Holly Cook Macarro (Red Lake Band of Ojibwe) as president of the organization’s Board of Directors.
When there are no fixed principles, who better than federal Indian lawyers to take the case?
A lesson learned from Tigerswan: The defense of Native sovereignty demands more than understanding of U.S. federal Indian law.
A New York Times editorial recently addressed the issue of white supremacy monuments erected around the country, but forgot to mention any paper monument.
Sixty years after Max Lerner wrote “America As a Civilization,” an examination of how Native nations are working to identify the domination imposed on them.
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