2 edition of Aboriginal self-government and citizenship found in the catalog.
Aboriginal self-government and citizenship
Alan C. Cairns
by Faculty of Law, University of Toronto in [Toronto, Ont.]
Workshop held Friday, April 24, 1987.
|Statement||by Alan Cairns.|
|Series||Legal theory workshop series -- WSVIII-X, Legal theory workshop series -- WSVIII-10.|
|Contributions||University of Toronto. Faculty of Law.|
|LC Classifications||K235L46 .C34 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||20 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||20|
Contributes to contemporary debates about justice, multiculturalism, citizenship, and democratic theory. The book argues that the conventional liberal understanding of justice as neutrality needs to be supplemented by a conception of justice as evenhandedness. It also argues that theorists ought to pay attention to the moral wisdom that is sometimes embedded in practice. Read "Aboriginal Child Welfare, Self-Government and the Rights of Indigenous Children Protecting the Vulnerable Under International Law" by Sonia Harris-Short available from Rakuten Kobo. This volume addresses the contentious and topical issue of aboriginal self-government over child welfare. UsingBrand: Taylor And Francis.
Building on the success of the first two editions, this volume briefly recaps the historical development and public acceptance of the concept of Aboriginal self-government, and then proceeds to examine its theoretical underpinnings, the state of Aboriginal self-government in Canada today, and the many practical issues surrounding : Paperback. 4. Which group of Aboriginal peoples make up more than half of the population in the Northwest Territories and Nunavut? * Inuit 5. Why are the Aboriginal peoples of Canada working towards self-government? * They are trying to regain control over decisions that affect their lives 6.
Attitudes Towards Aboriginal Self-Government 79 Knowledge Passage: This passage provided factual information about Aboriginal self-government based upon the Constitutional Proposal of September, This passage was developed with the intent of increasing an individual's knowledge about Aboriginal Size: 98KB. Book Reviews. the self-government debate: the attempt to reconcile the collective and individual rights of Aboriginal people. On the whole, Russell's book is well written, thought provoking, and a must for anyone interested in Aboriginal rights and self-government. Ross Gordon Green, Q.c.
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Explores the possibilities of reconciling the demands of aboriginal peoples in Canada for forms of self‐government that will reflect and protect their distinct cultural traditions with the idea of a shared Canadian citizenship based on equality and political unity.
It outlines the long history of the use of Canadian citizenship as a tool of coercive assimilation of First Nations people in Author: Joseph H. Carens. Get this from a library. Aboriginal self-government: rights of citizenship and access to governmental services. [Noel Lyon] -- Analysis of citizenship rights of aboriginal peoples as well as what rights and government services Aboriginal self-government and citizenship book peoples would gain, or relinquish, with establishment of self-government in Canada.
Indigenous or Aboriginal self-government refers to proposals to give governments representing the Indigenous peoples in Canada greater powers of government. These proposals range from giving Aboriginal governments powers similar to that of local governments in Canada to demands that Indigenous governments be recognized as sovereign, and capable of "nation-to-nation".
Citizens Plus is an award winning and very important book about citizenship, Aboriginal peoples and the Canadian state. Alan Cairns, one of our most eminent political scientists, furthers his contribution to Canadian political science by challenging us to be creative yet pragmatic in the debate on Aboriginal citizenship and self-government in.
John was the editor of the first two editions of Aboriginal Self-Government in Canada (Purich Publishing,). Robert Alexander Innes is a Member of Cowessess First Nation and an Assistant Professor in the Department. consensus for Aboriginal self-government. While significant differences remain among some governments and Aboriginal peoples on a definition of self-government, most would agree that it is time to put aside the debates and work together toward making Aboriginal self-government a reality within Canada.
The Government of Canada has devel-File Size: 5MB. John was the editor of the first two editions of Aboriginal Self-Government in Canada (Purich Publishing,). Robert Alexander Innes is a Member of Cowessess First Nation and an Assistant Professor in the Department 5/5(1).
Book Description. This volume addresses the contentious and topical issue of aboriginal self-government over child welfare. Using case studies from Australia and Canada, it discusses aboriginal child welfare in historical and comparative perspectives and critically examines recent legal reforms and changes in the design, management and delivery of child welfare services.
engage in a public discussion on Aboriginal self-government and Aboriginal citizenship could foster poorly-conceived policies that could prove “costly for the future generations”,5 the importance of this issue is only now beginning to emerge as the concept of who is a citizen of a First Nation is defined in the context of self-government.
Indigenous self-government. It was the Supreme Court of Canada's ruling in Calder that caused a shift in policy. Even then, however, the federal government sought to narrow the interpretation and restrict the scope of Indigenous self-government to a legislatively based approach: that is, toFile Size: KB.
This book is concerned with the relevance of culture and identity to justice, citizenship, and political community. As a whole, the book provides a (partial) map of where and how a concern for equality and freedom requires us to respect claims about culture and identity and where and how it requires us to challenge such claims.
the central theme is that a commitment to liberal. This book contains 13 chapters analyzing important practical issues that must be addressed as Aboriginal self-government becomes fully operational in Canada.
These issues are related to social problems and policies, criminal justice, community services, education, employment and job training, finance, the land base of government, women's rights and concerns, and Metis Cited by: 7.
Most Aboriginal people argue that the current laws and policies is unfair and that it is a continuation of the past colonial laws, which have made them impoverished. On the other hand, many non-Aboriginal politicians tend to ignore the claims of the indigenous people and the poverty crisis they are in.
John Hylton™s book Aboriginal Self-Government in Canada () is an excellent collection of works by many prominent thinkers and researchers in the self-government field. Covering a wide range of themes, this book presents twenty-one articles that are divided into four parts: 1.
An Introduction to Aboriginal Self-Government, Size: 64KB. Traditional territory of Treaty No. 6 Indigenous Peoples of Turtle Island (Canada) have always had a unique relationship with the British Monarchy through the Treaties that were agreed to with the Crown.
Treaty No.6 was entered with the Crown at Fort Pitt, Saskatchewan in and is central to a special celebration taken place next week. Terminology. In Section Thirty-five of the Constitution Act,"Aboriginal peoples of Canada" includes the Indian, Inuit and Métis peoples. Aboriginal peoples is a legal term encompassing all indigenous Canadian groups.
Aboriginal peoples is beginning to be considered outdated and slowly being replaced by the term Indigenous peoples. First Nations (most often used in the. Aboriginal Rights and Self-Government: The Canadian and Mexican Experience in North American Perspective (McGill-Queen's Native and Northern Series) [Cook, Curtis, Lindau, Juan] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Aboriginal Rights and Self-Government: The Canadian and Mexican Experience in North American Perspective (McGill-Queen's Cited by: BOOK REVIEWS Citizens Plus: Aboriginal Peoples and the Canadian State By Alan C.
Cairns First Nations. Second Thoughts By Tom Flanagan A People's Dream: Aboriginal Self-Government in Canada. Why are the Aboriginal peoples of Canada working toward self-government. The Aboriginal people of Canada are working toward self-government to keep their unique cultures and languages alive and to regain control over decisions that affect their lives.
Who have major responsibilities on First Nations (Aboriginal peoples) reserves?File Size: KB. This volume addresses the contentious and topical issue of aboriginal self-government over child welfare. Using case studies from Australia and Canada, it discusses aboriginal child welfare in historical and comparative perspectives and critically examines recent legal reforms and changes in the design, management and delivery of child welfare services aimed at securing the Price: $.
Articles & Book Chapters by an authorized administrator of Osgoode Digital Commons. Recommended Citation Hogg, Peter W., and Mary Ellen Turpel.
"Implementing Aboriginal Self-Government: Constitutional and Jurisdictional Issues.". Self-government is part of the foundation for a renewed relationship and is a pathway to development and economic growth that generates benefits for Indigenous peoples.
The Indian Act. Unless they have negotiated self-government, most First Nations are currently governed by the Indian Act.Get this from a library! Culture, citizenship, and community: a contextual exploration of justice as evenhandedness.
[Joseph H Carens] -- This text seeks to contribute to debates about multiculturalism and democratic theory. It reflects upon the ways in which claims about culture and identity are advanced by immigrants, national.