|Title||Thinking About Aboriginal Justice: Myths and Revolution|
|Created by:||Patricia Monture-Okanee|
|Description:||Article from a 1993 Conference proceedings, discusses how despite some changes, the non-Aboriginal justice system fails Aboriginal Peoples at every turn; justice she concludes is a human problem and the answers are in the women of communities.
Excerpt from Continuing Poundmaker & Riel's Quest: Presentations Made at a Conference on Aboriginal Peoples and Justice compiled by Richard Gosse, James Youngblood Henderson, Roger Carter.
|Credit:||Digitizing courtesy of Indigenous Studies Portal, University of Saskatchewan scanned from original Purich Publishing|
|Categories:||Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Constitution
Indigenous Studies Portal > Decolonization
Indigenous Studies Portal > Government > Fiduciary Obligations
Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Indian Act
Indigenous Studies Portal > Law & Justice > Legislation, Bills, Treaties, Agreements
Indigenous Studies Portal > Government > Federal > Policy
Indigenous Studies Portal > Government > Self-Government
|Names:||Henderson, Sakej [Find offline items]