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Our attorneys assisted an intertribal effort in California to secure state legislation repudiating the use of the “existing Indian family doctrine,” a doctrine used to avoid application of the Indian Child Welfare Act.

Articles

Hall and Stearns: We just got $2 billion for economic development – let’s use it

07/20/2009

Air Program Options for Tribes in the Pacific Northwest

Spring 2009

Tribal Environmental Policy Acts and the Landscape of Environmental Law

Spring 2009

Going "Code Green" in Indian Country

Spring 2009

HIPAA and Patient Privacy: Tribal Policies as Added Means for Addressing Indian Health Disparities

Summer 2006

Protecting and Preserving Indigenous Communities in the Americas

Spring 2006

"Indian Country” and the Nature and Scope of Tribal Self-Government in Alaska

June 2005

Protecting Tribal Stories: The Perils of Propertization

Summer 2003

The Supreme Court's “Whack-A-Mole” Game Theory in Federal Indian Law, A Theory That Has No Place In The Realm of Environmental Law

Fall 2002

Florida's War On Indian Gaming: An Attack On Tribal Sovereignty

Fall 2000

Protecting Habitat for Off-Reservation Tribal Hunting and Fishing Rights: Tribal Comanagement as a Reserved Right

Summer 2000

Due Process and Public Participation in Tribal Environmental Programs

Winter 1999

Indian Tribes and the Base Realignment and Closure Act: Recommendations for Future Trust Land Acquisitions

June 1999

The Cultural Heritage of American Indian Tribes and the Preservation of Biological Diversity

Summer 1999

Borrowing Instead Of Taking: How The Seemingly Opposite Threads Of Indian Treaty Rights And Property Rights Activism Could Intertwine To Restore Salmon To The Rivers

Summer 1998

Indigenous Self-Government, Environmental Protection, and the Consent of the Governed: A Tribal Environmental Review Process

Fall 1994

Turtle's War Party: An Indian Allegory on Environmental Justice

Fall 1994

Making a Difference: The Federal Policy of Indian Tribal Self-Determination and Self-Governance

Winter 1990

The Consent of the Governed – A New Concept in Indian Affairs?

Summer 1971



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