9781108697743 (epub) 9781108482776 (hardback) 9781108710923 (paperback) 1108697747
"The story of indigenous cultures and the law in America has been one of theft, loss, and decimation, at least when that story has been created and told by non-indigenous voices. As this book makes clear, we believe the era of those stories has passed and indigenous people will define the future of indigenous cultures and their protection, on their own terms. Therefore, we did not write this book in an attempt to establish normative guidelines of indigenous cultural preservation. Instead, we have set out to provide a framework within which tribes - and those interested in the area of indigenous cultural protection - can glean a basic understanding of the various laws that impede that effort, as well as those that advance claims to protect indigenous cultures. To frame this discussion in the chapters that follow, we want to begin with a clear description of our purpose and goals"--Provided by publisher.
Formatted Contents Note
Legal history and foundations The jurisdictional framework of the second way, and the Cherokee diaspora Religious freedom, the value of sacred places, and the price of cultural ignorance Clashing values, the Blackfeet, and a measure of success in the "Badger-Two" Federal cultural protection statutes : products of a dark history Tribal laws the embodiment of the third way Both ends of the spectrum, and everything in between : state and local governments and indigenous cultures Indigenous cultures and intellectual property A 'third way' for the future.
Access restricted to subscribing institutions.
Digital File Characteristics
Source of Description
Description based on print version record and CIP data provided by publisher; resource not viewed.
Available in Other Form
Print version: Hoffmann, Hillary, 1975- A third way Cambridge, United Kingdom ; New York, NY, USA : Cambridge University Press, 2020.