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Indigenous

Decolonizing Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples [Linda Tuhiwai Smith]

Publisher: 
Zed Books Ltd.
Year of publication: 
1999

“This book acknowledges the significance of indigenous perspectives on research and attempts to account for how, and why, such perspectives may have developed.”

Look to the Mountain: An Ecology of Indigenous Education [Gregory Cajete]

Publisher: 
Eric
Year of publication: 
1994

“This book explores the nature of indigenous education, outlining key elements of American Indian perspectives on learning and teaching. It advocates developing a contemporary, culturally based, educational process founded upon traditional tribal values, orientations, and principles, while simultaneously using the most appropriate concepts, technologies, and content of modern education.”

The Indigenous Land Claims in New Zealand and Canada: From Grievance to Enterprise [Robert B. Anderson and Corinne Barnett]

Publisher: 
The Saskatchewan Institute of Public Policy
Year of publication: 
2006

“This paper explores the struggle by Indigenous people in Canada and New Zealand for the recognition of their rights to their traditional lands and resources and the role that these resources are expected to play, and indeed have played, in providing Aboriginal people and Maori the capacity to pursue development on their terms both economically and as ‘nations’ with Canada and New Zealand.”

Can non-market valuation measure indigenous knowledge? [Shaun Awatere]

Author: 
Publisher: 
Shaun Awatere

“This paper investigates the potential of non-market valuation tools such as contingent valuation, to value Matauranga Maori.”

Colonialism and State Dependency [National Aboriginal Health Organization, NAHO]

Publisher: 
National Aboriginal Health Organization (NAHO)
Year of publication: 
2009

"This paper conceptualizes colonialism from an indigenous perspective and analyses the effects of colonization on First nations, with particular focus on explaining the fundamental roots of the psychophysical crises and dependency of First Nations upon the State. Central to its analysis is the effect of colonially-generated cultural disruptions that component the effects of dispossession to create near total psychological, physical and financial dependency on the state.

Human resource management and Native people: a checklist of concerns and responses [International Journal of Social Economics]

Publisher: 
International Journal of Social Economics
Year of publication: 
2007

"The paper aims to show that human resource management professionals need to consider the uniqueness of Native, indigenous, and traditional people. A number of key issues demanding attention are analyzed in a non-exhaustive discussion of relevant topics.

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by Dr. Radut