Tag: peter d errico
Robert Alexander’s “The Northwest Ordinance” shows how the 1787 Northwest Ordinance served as a mechanism for extending U.S. jurisdiction.
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.
The rhetoric of "self-government" for Native nations requires careful analysis. On the surface it looks appealing but beneath the glitter lies dangers.
An indigenous approach to law can borrow from an indigenous approach to architecture: A commitment to discard imposed ways of solving problems.
Robert Williams’ “Like a Loaded Weapon” critiques federal Indian law as racist, yet misses the mark and exposes Indian rights to danger.
Stephen Kinzer's ‘The True Flag’ presents a misunderstood abbreviation of U.S. history and American Imperialism otherwise marring what could have been a good book.
What should Native Americans take away from the experience at Standing Rock NoDAPL fight and what have we learned?
In the latest Dakota Access Pipeline fight, the Yankton Sioux are challenging the federal Indian law concept of “plenary power’.
Oceti Sakowin razed, Sean Spicer caught in an 'alternative fact,' and artistry galore during The Week That Was in Indian country, February 25, 2017.
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