2 edition of Legal status of the Alaska Natives found in the catalog.
Legal status of the Alaska Natives
Robert E. Price
1982 by The Commission in Fairbanks, Alaska (315 Barnette St., Suite 205, Fairbanks 99701) .
Written in English
|Other titles||Native rights.|
|Statement||contractor, Department of Law, State of Alaska ; by Robert E. Price.|
|Contributions||Alaska. Dept. of Law., Alaska Statehood Commission.|
|LC Classifications||KFA1705 .P74 1982|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2, 202 p. :|
|Number of Pages||202|
|LC Control Number||82623363|
David Case is recipient of the Denali Award from the Alaska Federation of Natives for his 25 years of "Dedication and Service to the Alaska Native Community." He was counsel to the Alaska Native Review Commission under Hon. Thomas S. Berger, and was principal author of the Katie John amicus brief for over 20 Alaska Native : $
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OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title: Native rights. "J " Description: 2, pages: illustrations ; 28 cm: Contents: The Alaska Native claims settlement act --The trust responsibility of the federal government towards the Alaska natives --Political autonomy of the Alaska native villages --The issue of equal protection in Indian legislation --Federal law affecting the.
"Far from being a mere legal reference guide or hornbook, Alaska Legal status of the Alaska Natives book and American Laws is essential reading for anyone in business, government, or civic life who is interested in contemporary Alaska David Case and David Voluck go well beyond summarizing and updating the latest statutes, regulations, and court decisions affecting Alaska Natives and their relationship with the federal Cited by: Now in its third edition, Alaska Natives and American Laws is still the only work of its kind, canvassing federal law and its history as applied to the indigenous peoples of Alaska.
Covering throughthe authors offer lucid explanations of the often-tangled Cited by: Get this from a library. Alaska natives and American laws. [David S Case] -- Comprehensive historical and legal analysis of the application of the principles of federal Indian law to Alaska Natives.
A review and analysis of legal principles applicable to Alaska natives in. Working Effectively with Alaska Native Tribes and Organizations Desk Guide 7 Aleuts from Atka and Unalaska were forced to resettle on the Pribilof Islands into capitalize on the fur seal.
Other settlements were consolidated and moved to the mouths of. Alaska Legal Services Corporation is a (c)(3) nonprofit that provides high quality free civil legal services to low-income Alaskans in need.
SinceALSC's services have reached thousands of Alaskans and their communities to protect their safety, their health and promote family stability. The International Legal Status of Native Alaska By Russel Lawrence Barsh "The International Legal Status of Native Alaska," by Russel Lawrence Barsh, published in Alaska Native.
Nonetheless, Alaska's legal status within the Union has been disputed at times, most recently by a movement launched by Joe Vogler and the Alaskan Independence Party (AIP). In disputes over the legal status of Alaska, a key issue has been the tension between its de facto and de jure international standing.
Alaska Natives or Alaskan Natives are indigenous peoples of Alaska, United States and include: Iñupiat, Yupik, Aleut, Eyak, Tlingit, Haida, Tsimshian, and a number of Northern Athabaskan cultures. They are often defined by their language groups. Many Alaska Natives are enrolled in federally recognized Alaska Native tribal entities, who in turn belong to 13 Alaska Native Regional Corporations.
and Alaska Native people throughout the United States. Our mission is to improve the health status of American Indians and Alaska Natives by identification and understanding of health risks and inequities, strengthening public health capacity, and assisting in disease prevention and Size: 4MB.
Bob was an expert in complex Alaska Native-related legal issues. From to ," and a book-length paper for the Alaska Statehood Commission entitled "Legal Status of the Alaska Natives.". Status as the "First Americans" is a matter of considerable pride, and, as indigenous peoples, American Indians and Alaska Natives point to the sophistication and complexity of their societies at the time of European contact.
Now in its third edition, Alaska Natives and American Laws is still the only work of its kind, canvassing federal law and its history as applied to the indigenous peoples of Alaska. Covering throughthe authors offer lucid explanations of the often-tangled. Yuuyaraq: The Way of the Human Being by Harold Napoleon outlines the initial effects and continuing impact of the epidemics that afflicted Alaska Natives from the s through the s.
Napoleon’s premise is that this death on a massive scale wiped out the culture-bearers and left psychological and spiritual scars that continue today. This book aims to fill part of the gap that exists between commonly held misconceptions and the realities of American Indian history and modern life.
Part I discusses the "doctrine of discovery," a European legal theory invented to justify the acquisition of Indian lands, and explains why the issue of discovery has had so great an impact on American by: Despite the unique constitutional status of indigenous people and the federal government's binding treaty obligations to American Indians (which have been extended in large part to Alaska Natives), many misunderstandings continue about the status and rights of Alaska Natives with regard to public education, health, social and economic services.
Alaska Natives Commission, Final Report, Volume III. Volume I of the Alaska Natives Commission's Final Report was prepared by the Commission staff for the purpose of providing an overview and summary of the Commission's substantial work product compiled through hearings, research and deliberations carried out since July of Mike Irwin, the.
Far from being a mere legal reference guide or hornbook, Alaska Natives and American Laws is essential reading for anyone in business, government, or civic life who is interested in contemporary Alaska.
The latest version of the book continues a remarkable journey that began in with the Alaska Native Foundation's publication of an initial. American Indians and Alaska Natives maintain a unique legal status as sovereign nations due to treaties signed with the U.S.
government in exchange for vast tracts of aboriginal land. The education of Native children, who comprise over one percent of the U.S.
student popula-tion, is a federal obligation and reflects this complex and. Bob was the author of "The Great Father in Alaska: The Case of the Tlingit and Haida Salmon Fishery," the "Bibliography of Literature on Alaska Native History From to ," and a book-length paper for the Alaska Statehood Commission entitled "Legal Status of the Alaska Natives."Born: NMFS is proposing to regulate the harvest of CI beluga whales by Alaska Natives by requiring: (1) that subsistence hunting can only occur under an agreement between NMFS and an Alaska Native organization pursuant to section of the MMPA; (2) that the harvest shall be limited to no more than two strikes annually until the stock is no longer.
Alaska Natives typically define subsistence more fundamentally than non-Natives. For most Natives, subsistence is synonymous with culture, identity, and self-determination.
As Nelson Frank, a Haida from southeast Alaska put it in his testimony before the Alaska Native Review Commission (recorded in the book Village Journey by Thomas Berger). Working Effectively with Alaska Native Tribes and Organizations Desk Guide 1 1. Introduction This information is intended to serve as a reference book for federal employees who work with Alaska Native tribes/governments.
As federal employees, we are directed by Congress in various laws to coordinate and work with Alaska Natives. Shepard's Citations for Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Kansas, Nevada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Oregon, Utah, Washington and Wyoming to supercharge your research capability.
For pricing or to place an order, please contact us at Pursuant to the Native land claims within Alaska, this compilation of background data and interpretive materials relevant to a fair resolution of the Alaska Native problem seeks to record data and information on the Native peoples; the land and resources of Alaska and their uses by the people in the past and present; land ownership; and future needs of the Native peoples, the State of Alaska Author: Robert D.
Arnold. Over villages of Native peoples existed in Alaska at that time, most dependent on hunting and fishing. For decades after the "purchase," most Native peoples in Alaska continued with their ways of life. No wars. No treaties were signed with the U.S. The legal status of.
(shelved 1 time as alaska-native-and-nunavut) avg rating — 2 ratings — published Want to Read saving. This book explores the then current legal status, laws, right, social conditions, and tribal government as they relate to Alaskan government.
Classroom Resources = Elizabeth Peratrovich (Sealaska Heritage Institute) by Douglas, NancyAuthor: Freya Anderson. What is the legal status of American Indian and Alaska Native tribes.
Article 1, Section 8 of the United States Constitution vests Congress, and by extension the Executive and Judicial branches of our government, with the authority to engage in relations with the tribes, thereby firmly placing tribes within the constitutional fabric of our nation.
Alaska Credit Cards. United States This indicates a link to an external site that may not follow the same accessibility or privacy policies as Alaska Airlines.
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Natives: Alaska Native Communities on Harriman's Route. Excerpted from The Native People of Alaska by Steve J. Langdon, published by Greatland Graphics, Anchorage, Used with permission.
A highly informative book examines how Alaska Natives fought for their rights, and the ways in which those efforts impacted the eventual statehood bill that admitted Alaska to.
While the BIA has no unwavering legal duty to educate Alaska Natives, and the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act renders uncertain the future of all BIA services in Alaska, there is no likelihood of withdrawal of education services in the near future. Practical, political, and.
Natives: Alaska Native Subsistence Today "Subsistence' is the word used to describe a traditional way of life among many Alaska Natives. In a physical sense, it refers to the practice of relying.
Alaska was one of the last places in North America to be mapped and explored. As Raban well knows, the journey to Alaska can still be transformational. • Read more top 10. The other question -- the question I really wa -- that I really wanted to address was the -- what somebody -- I think I got -- it was you, Frank, a question of the legal status of Alaska Natives as being different than perhaps -- or maybe it was Mr.
Elliot there -- of the legal status of Alaska Natives being somehow different -- or questioned. The mandate of the Alaska Natives Commission, however, was to attempt to do so. Although limited to only 18 months of study and analysis, the Commission took on the challenge of finding ways to improve the social and economic status of Alaska Natives as the 20th century comes to an end.
The Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act of gave Natives rights to about 10% of Alaska and nearly $1 billion dollars and effectively ended their ability to live a complete subsistence lifestyle. Even the most remote villages, which may be hundreds of miles from the nearest road, are connected to modern technology and have television, phones.
American Indian and Alaska Native Hunting and Fishing Rights The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is committed to endorsing traditional foods as an effective approach for health promotion and diabetes prevention in American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) Size: KB.
Digest of Federal Resource Laws of Interest to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act.
Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act (43 USC ) -- Public Lawapproved Decem (85 Stat. ), and repeatedly amended, authorized Alaska Natives to select and receive title to 44 million acres of public land in Alaska, and $, in cash as.
Securing and Protecting the International Legal and Political Status of Alaska Natives. Download PDF. TITLE: Securing and Protecting the International Legal and Political Status of Alaska Natives.
WHEREAS, we, the members of the National Congress of American Indians of the United States, invoking the divine blessing of the Creator upon our.Throughout the early twentieth century, the Alaska Native Brotherhood fought for citizenship, voting rights, and education for all Alaska Natives, securing unheard-of victories in a contentious time.
Their unified work and legal prowess propelled the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act, one of the biggest claim settlements in United States history.Western Education of Alaska Natives After Contemporary Background: Current Western Education and Alaska Natives, K Current Western Education and Alaska Natives, Post-Secondary: Findings and Recommendations: Principal Findings: Recommendations Regarding Alaska Native Education: