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Special Issue: Treaty Federalism
Co-Editors: Joshua Nichols, University of Alberta & Amy Swiffen, Concordia University
The implementation of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) off ers a way to re-imagine what Indigenous self-determination and reconciliation might mean in Canada and elsewhere. It makes it possible to speak of Indigenous peoples as nations within a multinational democratic federation, rather than minority populations within a state. The papers in this issue, which were delivered at a Workshop held at the University of Alberta in May 2019, explore ‘treaty federalism’ which is a re-imagining of what we understand as sovereignty and the foundation of the Canadian state.
Table of Contents
• UNDRIP, Treaty Federalism, and Self-Determination
• UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples and Treaty Federalism in Canada
James [Sa’ke’j] Youngblood Henderson
• Indigenous Peoples and Interstitial Federalism in Canada
• Constitutional Reconciliation and the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms
• Legal Pluralism and Caron v Alberta: A Canadian Case Study in Constitutional Interpretation
• John Borrows, Larry Chartrand, Oonagh E. Fitzgerald, and Risa Schwartz, eds, Braiding
Legal Orders: Implementing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous
Peoples, (Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI), 2019)
• John Borrows, Law’s Indigenous Ethics, (University of Toronto Press, April 2019)