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Aboriginal Peoples and the Law : A Critical Introduction / Jim Reynolds.


Sécurité publique Canada, Bibliothèque


Livres et rapports


KE 7709 .R47 2018




Includes bibliographic references and index.


xiii, 281 pages ; 23 cm


"Can Canada claim to be a just society for Indigenous peoples? To answer the question, and as part of the process of reparation, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission urged a better understanding of Aboriginal law for all Canadians. Aboriginal Peoples and the Law responds to that call, introducing readers with or without a legal background to modern Aboriginal law and outlining significant cases and decisions in straightforward, non-technical language. Jim Reynolds provides the historical context needed to understand relations between Indigenous peoples and settlers and explains key topics such as sovereignty, treaties, fiduciary duties, the honour of the Crown, Aboriginal rights and title, the duty to consult, and Indigenous laws. He also discusses key international developments such as the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. He concludes by considering major questions that need to be resolved, including balancing Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal rights and interests and the benefits and drawbacks of using either litigation or negotiation to resolve Indigenous issues." -- Provided by publisher.



Chapter 1. What is Aboriginal Law? -- Chapter 2. Historical Background. -- Chapter 3. Sovereignty and Aboriginal-Crown Relations. -- Chapter 4. Aboriginal Rights and Title. -- Chapter 5. Treaties. -- Chapter 6. Consultation, Accommodation, and Consent. -- Chapter 7. Indigenous and International Law. -- Chapter 8. A Just Society?


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