Monday, March 26, 2007

North Dakota Teaching Indian Law Symposium Articles

The Indian Law Pedagogy issue of the North Dakota Law Review has come out on Lexis and includes an assortment of articles that may be of interest both to those who did and those who did not attend. These papers are available in their final form on Lexis, not yet on Hein Online, though two papers are on SSRN in some form, see links below.
  • James M. Grijalva, Compared When? Teaching Indian Law in the Standard Curriculum, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 697 (2006).
  • Carole Goldberg, Critique by Comparison in Federal Indian Law, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 719 (2006).
  • Gloria Valencia-Weber and Sherri Nicole Thomas, When the State Bar Exam Embraces Indian Law: Teaching Experiences and Observations, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 741 (2006).
  • Alex Tallchief Skibine, Teaching Indian Law in an Anti-Tribal Era, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 777 (2006).
  • Robert Laurence, Teaching Treaties: Treaty Abrogation and the Rule Against Perpetuities: Seventeen Quotations and Two Graphs to Get Students Talking, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 795 (2006).
  • G. William Rice, Teaching Decolonization: Reacquisition of Indian Lands Within and Without the Box—An Essay, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 811 (2006).
  • Aliza G. Organick, Creating a Tribal Law Practice Clinic in Kansas: Carving the Peg to Fit the Hole, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 849 (2006).
  • Christine Zuni Cruz, Toward a Pedagogy and Ethic of Law/Lawyering for Indigenous Peoples, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 863 (2006).
  • David E. Wilkins, The “Actual State of Things”: Teaching About Law in Political and Historical Context, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 903 (2006).
  • Duane Champagne, Justice, Culture, and Law in Indian Country: Teaching Law Students, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 915 (2006).
  • Angela R. Riley, Tribal Sovereignty in a Post-9/11 World, 82 N. Dak. L. Rev. 953 (2006).


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