This paper explores the potential of IPCAs to address the dominant colonial paradigm in modern-day conservation efforts.
This article discusses the dark history of national parks in Canada and the effects they had on Indigenous Peoples, and then shifts to Indigenous conservation efforts being taken today.
This book explores how Canada's West Coast forests have been viewed and controlled by different groups such as foresters, environmentalists, and Indigenous Peoples. It analyzes the political and ideological struggles surrounding the landscapes and focuses on the Clayoquot Sound protests of 1993.
From Wards of the State to Subjects of Recognition? Marx, Indigenous Peoples, and the Politics of Dispossession in Denendeh
This chapter uses Marx's primitive-accumulation to explain the relationship between Indigenous Peoples and the state.
This article examines how American environmentalism has racist roots against Black and Indigenous people. It discusses how these ideas have spread globally, resulting in "protecting the pristine environment" rather than focusing on supporting the local communities that have been the most effective stewards.