|Title||Progressive-Era Bureaucrats and the Unity of Twentieth-Century Indian Policy|
|Created by:||Russel Lawrence Barsh|
|Description:||Article examines the Indian Policy of the United States government; argues that the policies hold at their core an evolutionary perspective on social development which places the United States government in a paternalist role, guiding Indigenous people through the evolution of their race.
See also responses to this article:
"Federal Policy and the Perennial Question" by Vine Deloria.
""Indian Self-Government" as a Technique of Domination" by Thomas Biolsi.
"Individualism or Tribalism?: The "Dialectic" of Indian Policy" by Daniel L. Boxberger.
"A Harbinger of the Indian New Deal" by Laurence M. Hauptman.
"Shadow and Substance" by Frederick E. Hoxie.
"A Hesitant Second" by Richmond L. Clow.
"Probing an Intellectual Quagmire" by Donald L. Parman.
"John Collier: Architect of Sovereignty or Assimilation?" by Elmer R. Rusco.
"The Ludington Papers: Overstating the Evidence" by Lawrence C. Kelly.
And Barsh's reply:
Are We Stuck in the Slime of History?"
|Citation:||American Indian Quarterly, Vol. 15, No. 1, Winter, 1991, pp. 1-17.
|Categories:||Indigenous Studies Portal > History > Leaders
Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Legislation, Bills, Treaties, Agreements
Indigenous Studies Portal > Methodologies & Ethics
Indigenous Studies Portal > Society > Cross-Cultural Relations > Racism & Discrimination
Indigenous Studies Portal > Society > Social Organization
Indigenous Studies Portal > Government > United States Bureau of Indian Affairs