This book contains chapters from Indigenous and non-Indigenous scholars who discuss the challenges of treaty relationships today. It also examines how Indigenous legal and policy frameworks can be incorporated to build healthier relationships and a better path forward.
Treaty Elders of Saskatchewan: Our Dream Is That Our Peoples Will One Day Be Clearly Recognized as Nations
This book is based on a number of Treaty Elders forums, covering topics such as Indigenous conceptions of the land, living together, sacred promises, and evolving interpretations of Treaty Rights. This book has a particular focus on Saskatchewan.
This book shares stories from people and communities who have lived under treaties in Canada from the perspectives of both Indigenous and non-Indigenous allies. It makes a strong case for the importance of understanding treaties in today's context.
As Long As Grass Grows: The Indigenous Fight for Environmental Justice, From Colonization to Standing Rock
This book gives an overview of Indigenous resistance to the encroachment of government and private industry on their lands, and offers new approaches to environmental justice activism and policy.
This book blends Western scientific methodology with the notion that plants and animals are our original instructors. By merging these perspectives, the author illustrates that a greater ecological awareness necessitates acknowledging and valuing our interconnectedness with the rest of the natural world.
This book discusses the nature and sources of law in Canada and argues that the country's constitution is incomplete without a broader acceptance of Indigenous legal traditions