Tag: plenary power
How can aboriginal sovereignty—from ‘time immemorial’—coexist with British sovereignty created 200 years ago?
The generally nonpartisan Subcommittee on Indian, Insular and Alaska Native Affairs took a sharp turn to the right at its July 13 oversight hearing on trust land.
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 debate about immigration is just another example of American xenophobia that does not address the dominating force over the original peoples of this land.
Donald Trump and his not so new dysfunctional American Empire could lead us to the recognition of traditional teachings before its over.
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.
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.
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