First Nations in the Twenty-First Century was just released (2016) in its second edition from the Themes in Canadian Sociology series by Oxford University Press. This edition offers students a clear and concise introduction to understanding First Nations in Canada. This 252-page book by James S.
First Nations People in Canada is an accessible and up-to-date account of social demographics will be essential reading for students and scholars wishing to understand the full context of First Nations peoples in Canada. Professor Emeritus of Sociology at the University of Calgary James S. Frideres' introduction to the current status of First Nations considers often troubled relations with the federal government as well as their surprising resilience.
First Nations in the Twenty-First Century just released in 2011 from Oxford University Press series, Themes in Canadian Society, offers students a clear and concise introduction to understanding First Nations in Canada. This 252-page book by James S. Frideres, Professor of Sociology at the University of Calgary, deals specifically with First Nations, the legislative history of the Indian Act, residential schools, Truth and Reconciliation, health issues, economic development, self governance, First Nations languages, and the bureaucracy of Indian Affairs.
Aboriginal Peoples in Canada provides a current, comprehensive introduction to Aboriginal Peoples in Canada. Now in its 9th edition this introductory Native Studies text offers new content such as urban life, gender issues, the Métis, the Inuit, and global issues relating to Aboriginal Peoples. The book covers the recent changes to the Aboriginal Affairs ministry, the residential school apology, and the Truth and Reconciliation Commission. The material is presented from the perspective of Native Peoples (as opposed to from the perspective of federal and provincial governments).