American Indian Quarterly, vol. 35, no. 2, Spring, 2011, pp. 161-191
Looks at the socioeconomic, political, and cultural factors that contributed to the spearfishing crisis in northern Wisconsin and the battered attempts by the Ojibwe to exercise their treaty-based fishing rights. The article also examines the state of relations between Native and non-Native residents.
Canadian Journal of Native Studies, vol. 22, no. 1, 2002, pp. 193-206
Book reviews of 12 books:
Native Nations: Cultures and Histories of Native North America by Nancy Bonvillain.
The Place of the Pike (Gnoozhekaaning): A History of the Bay Mills Indian Community by Charles E. Cleland.
Medicine Trail: The Life and Lessons of Gladys Tantaquidgeon by Melissa Jayne Fawcett.
A Feather Not a Gavel: Working Towards Aboriginal Justice by A. C. Hamilton.
American Indian Quarterly, vol. 2, no. 4, Winter, 1975-1976, pp. 347-361
An examination of the negotiations to remove the Western Cherokee from their homeland in Arkansas through the 1828 Treaty of Washington to the area known as Lovely's Purchase. Lovely's Purchase was named after William Lovely who secured the land from the Osages for the Cherokee people to use as a hunting ground.
Great Plains Quarterly, vol. 33, no. 4, Fall, 2013, pp. 237-251
Looks at several treaties and acts which all contributed to loss of land belonging to the Sioux: Fort Laramie Treaty of 1851; Homestead Act of 1862; Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868; Act of 1877; Allotment Act of 1886; Act of 1889 and Wheeler-Howard Act; Pick-Sloan Flood Control Act of 1944; Indian Land Consolidation Act.
American Indian Quarterly, vol. 17, no. 3, Summer, 1993, pp. 329-340
Article discusses the different understandings of property and ownership that exist in United States law and in the treaties with Indigenous peoples; examines the different implications of property rights and how they are exercised with regards to mineral rights and hunting and fishing rights.