Tag: 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.
Kevin Washburn and four others will be inducted into the Chickasaw Nation Hall of Fame for their dedication to the tribe and Indian country.
Native people's relations with colonialism, like Blacks’ civil rights struggles with racism, require as much clear analysis as possible.
The U.S. Supreme Court recently decided Lewis v. Clarke with a decision that strains the fabric of tribal immunity law and questions tribal sovereignty.
One year before winning the election of 2000, George Walker Bush, then Texas governor and Republican frontrunner in the presidential race, championed for states’ rights, which he believed trumped the rights of tribes.
During a trip to Syracuse, New York, in October 1999, Bush, already an adversary to Indian in...
An indigenous approach to law can borrow from an indigenous approach to architecture: A commitment to discard imposed ways of solving problems.
Two of Indian country’s legal giants, Charles Hobbs and S. Bobo Dean, walked on in February, leaving behind a legacy of achievements in Indian law.
Robert Williams’ “Like a Loaded Weapon” critiques federal Indian law as racist, yet misses the mark and exposes Indian rights to danger.
The Goldwater Institute aims to dismantle a landmark law called the Indian Child Welfare Act. A move that has been met by Native supporters of the law.
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