Tag: peter d errico
Sean Sherman’s “The Sioux Chef’s Indigenous Kitchen” sprinkles personal stories and wisdom on sustainable living among its recipes.
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.
A new collection of essays entitled “Navajo Sovereignty: Understandings and Visions of the Diné People” provides a way forward for indigenous philosophy.
Standing Rock Sioux lauded for bravery, a Trump budget axe and Blackfoot in a major movie: all this and more in Indian country the week of June 11, 2017.
A lesson learned from Tigerswan: The defense of Native sovereignty demands more than understanding of U.S. federal Indian law.
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.
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