Aboriginal Peoples in Canada is the 2011 textbook written for the Ontario Ministry of Education's Native Studies Grade 10 course (NAC20). Co-published by Pearson Education Canada and GoodMinds.com, this student text utilized a collaborative process involving First Nations, Inuit, Métis and non-Aboriginal teachers, cultural consultants, advisors, language consultants, artists, editors, and writers. Senior writer is Kevin Reed, and the author team includes Mary Joy Elijah, Keith Lickers, Neal McLeod, and Natasha Beeds.
We Are All Treaty People is the 34-page illustrated history produced by the Union of Ontario Indians to promote their understanding of treaties for all people in Ontario. Written by Maurice Switzer, with coloured drawings by Charley Herbert, the book offers students and educators a brief look at the history of treaties from the Anishinabek perspective. The Anishinabek Nation includes Algonquin, Delaware (Lenape), Mississauga, Ojibwe, Odawa, and Potawatomi. The book begins with a brief overview of Anishinabek cultural history and worldview.
Beyond the Indian Act: Restoring the Aboriginal Property Right by Tom Flanagan, Christopher Alcantara, and AndrÚ Le Dressay offer their plan to allow First Nation band members title to their individual property on reserves. This plan would then see a move to entrepreneurship and material wealth. The book is organized into three sections with each author tackling a section. The book opens with a foreword by C.T. (Manny) Jules, chief commissioner of the First Nations Tax Commission.
Perspectives on Globalization explores the origins of globalization, the implications of economic globalization, and the impact of globalization on lands, cultures, human rights, and quality of life. Using an inquiry model of analysis and an engaging and varied presentation of content, this text encourages students to be aware of their capability to effect changes in their communities, Canada's pluralistic society, and the world. Chapter two contains information about the Métis and the Michif language, as well as a feature about Maori singer Moana Maniapoto.
Indigenous Experience Today is a collection of 14 papers presented at a 2005 symposium held in Italy explores the global rise of Indigenous Peoples' political activism. Essays by well-known Indigenous scholars such as Linda Tuhiwai Smith and Paul Chaat Smith are included along with Anna Tsing, Claudia Briones, Francesca Merlan, Valerie Lambert, Michael F. Brown, Emily T. Yeh, James Clifford, Louisa Schein, Michelle Bigenho, Amita Baviskar, Francis B. Nyamnjoh, Julie Cruikshank and Mary Louise Pratt are included in this volume.
Let Right Be Done: Aboriginal Title, the Calder Case, and the Future of Indigenous Rights contains twelve legal essays that were inspired by the 2003 conference held at the University of Victoria honouring the 30th anniversary of Calder v. Attorney-General of British Columbia. The book is skillfully edited by Hamar Foster, Heather Raven, and Jeremy Webber all professors from the law department at the University of Victoria. The essays examine the national and international impact of the court proceedings in the Calder case.
Landing Native Fisheries: Indian Reserves and Fishing Rights in British Columbia, 1849-1925 written by Douglas C Harris, Faculty of Law at the University of British Columbia, for the UBC Press series, Law and Society. Part history, part legal analysis, this book offers general readers and those interested in First Nations Studies, history, and the law a way of evaluating the years from 1849 and 1925 as it applies to the First Nations fisheries and reserves.
Diversity and First Nations Issues in Canada is second edition of a textbook developed for Police Foundations/Law and Security courses by Emond Montgomery Publications. The goal of the authors was to provide instructors with a basic text that provides information about diversity in Canada and law enforcement. The additional goal of the authors is to provide a text that instructors can utilize for a course about First Nations in a diverse Canada. The book is divided into two sections in order to accomplish these goals.
For Future Generations: Reconciling Gitxsan and Canadian Law by P. Dawn Mills is part of Purich Publishing's Aboriginal Issues series. This brief volume offers a general readership insight into the Gitxsan perspective of Aboriginal rights and title. The author has spent a number of years studying and researching the historic court cases such as Delgam'Uukw v. British Columbia as well as Gitxsan property law and governance. The book begins with an historical overview of land and First Nations rights as they pertain to British Columbia from 1795-1916.