Indigenous Rights in the Age of the UN DeclarationEditat de Elvira Pulitano
en Limba Engleză Paperback – 10 iul 2014
Indigenous rights and international law: an introduction; 1. Indigenous self-determination, culture and land: a reassessment in light of the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples; 2. Treaties, peoplehood and self-determination: understanding the language of rights in the UN Declaration; 3. Talking up indigenous peoples' original intent in a space dominated by state interventions; 4. Australia's NT intervention and indigenous rights on language education and culture: an ethnocidal solution to aboriginal 'dysfunction'?; 5. Articulating indigenous statehood: Cherokee state formation and implications for the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples; 6. 'The freedom to pass and repass': can the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples keep the US-Canadian border ten feet above our heads?; 7. Traditional responsibility and spiritual relatives: protection of indigenous rights to land and sacred places; 8. Seeking the corn mother: transnational indigenous community building and organizing, food sovereignty and native literary studies; 9. 'Use and control': issues of repatriation and redress in American Indian literature; 10. Contested ground: 'Äina, identity and nationhood in Hawaii; 11. Kānāwai, international law, and the discourse of indigenous justice: some reflections on the Peoples' International Tribunal in Hawaii; Afterword: implementing the Declaration.
Elvira Pulitano examines the relevance of international law in advancing indigenous peoples' struggles for self-determination and cultural flourishing.