3 edition of Federal Indian policy found in the catalog.
Federal Indian policy
|Series||Native American legal materials collection -- title 3846..|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 295 p.|
|Number of Pages||295|
President Ulysses S. Grant advances a “Peace Policy” to remove corrupt Indian agents, who supervise reservations, and replace them with Christian missionaries, whom he deems morally superior. “In reality the [peace] policy rested on the belief that Americans had the right to dispossess Native peoples of their lands, take away freedoms. Book Review: Genetin-Pilawa, Crooked Paths to Allotment: The Fight over Federal Indian Policy after the Civil War, by Kevin AdamsAuthor: Kevin Adams.
Welcome to the GPO Bookstore! Easy Access to Federal Government Publications. Budget for Fiscal Year The Executive Office of the President and OMB have just released the official Budget for Fiscal Year Shop FY Budget. Black History Month. Publications celebrating African-American History. Shop Black History books. Presidents' Day. Since late s, Federal policy urging a program of legislation to permit tribes to manage their affairs with a maximum degree of autonomy Federally Recognized Indian Tribes: an Indian or Alaska Native tribe, band nation pueblo, village or community that Sec. of Interior acknowledges to exist as an Indian tribe pursuant to the FederallyFile Size: KB.
Shifting Law and Policy Ex Parte Crow Dog, U.S. () – in examining a habeas petition where one Indian was convicted in federal court for the killing of another Indian on an IndianFile Size: KB. Removal of Native-American children from their homes and placing them in government boarding schools was part of the American government's federal Indian policy. The aim of the boarding schools was to teach Native-American children in an European-American tradition.
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Kelly's book concentrates less on the B. than this earlier book, and is a more restrained treatment of the plight of the Indian, leaving out many shocking and sensational examples of mistreatment and deception found in other volumes of this series.
For a short, clear overview of the seesawing policy of the U. government toward the Author: Lawrence C. Kelly.
Until now, books about American Indian Policy have dealt with laws and acts long since adopted and in effect. In American Indian Policy in the Twentieth Century, edited by Vine Deloria, Jr., a group of writers deals with present realities and future possibilities, taking the lead in encouraging discussion and further research into areas of concern to American Indians/5(3).
The Indian Health Service (IHS), an agency within the Department of Health and Human Services, is responsible for providing federal health services to American Indians and Alaska Natives. The provision of health services to members of federally-recognized Tribes grew out of the special government-to-government relationship between the federal government and Indian Tribes.
Colonial Indian policy, to --The formative years, to --Indian removal, to --The Civil War and reservation policy, to --The Dawes Act and its failure, to --The Indian New Deal, to --Contemporary Indian policy, to. Federal Indian Policy book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.
Traces the history of the development of U.S. policy concerning Amer 2/5. The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to United States federal Indian law and policy.
Federal Indian policy – establishes the relationship between the United States Government and the Indian Tribes within its borders.
The Constitution gives the federal government primary responsibility for dealing with tribes. Law and U.S. public policy related to. Termination and Relocation is really the first thorough account of a critical policy era in Native American history - even for that reason alone it's a great and detailed book.
The reason I haven't given it 5 stars is simply that it is quite dated, having first been published in /5. The third edition of this landmark work adds forty new documents, which cover the significant developments in American Indian affairs since Among the topics dealt with are tribal self-governance, government-to-government relations, religious rights, repatriation of human remains, trust management, health and education, federal recognition of tribes, presidential policies, 4/5(1).
Handbook of Federal Indian Law by Felix S. Cohen Washington, United States Government Printing Office, (full text searchable pdf) Below are links to the book in Sections. This article breaks down the history of federal Indian policy into eras going back to the formation of the United States.
How has the relationship between tribal nations and the United States changed throughout the years. What has influenced federal Indian policy history?Author: Dina Gilio-Whitaker. Abstract. The United States has enacted and pursued many different policies towards the Indian Nations and Indian peoples of the U.S.
Over more than two hundred years, the federal government has swung between advocating the extermination and assimilation of Indians and tribal governments to the modern day idea of preserving and supporting tribal Author: Robert J.
Miller. One of the better entries in the uneven ""Indians of North America"" series, this details the appallingly unregenerate policy toward Native Americans that persisted until very recently, and then offers guarded hope for the future.
Here are the facts and legalisms behind the relentless seizure of North America by white settlers and the inexorable erosion of Indians' legal fights. Federal Indian policy.
[Lawrence C Kelly] -- Traces the history of the development of U.S. policy concerning American Indians. Book: All Authors / Contributors: Lawrence C Kelly.
Find more information about: ISBN: U.S. Federal Indian Policy: An Essay and Annotated Bibliography Nancy Carol Carter, 30 Legal Reference Services Quarterly (). Courts and Indians: Sixty-Five Years of Legal Analysis: Bibliography of Periodical Articles Relating to Author: Rachel Green.
Students should gain a critical understanding of the basic tenets of Indian law, the bases of tribal sovereignty, the structure of the federal-tribal relationship and its history, and a sense of the future directions the courts, tribes, and Congress may take in.
The body of laws that make up the field of federal Indian law include select provisions of the U.S. Constitution (notably the so-called Indian Commerce Clause), treaties between the United States and various Indian tribes, congressional statutes, executive orders, regulations, and a complex and rich body of court decisions dating back to the Author: N.
Bruce Duthu. "Crooked Paths to Allotment deepens our understanding of late nineteenth-century Indian policy The author makes thought-provoking observations about how some reformist positions on Indian policy fitted within the broader development of a more active federal government role in promoting social welfare." Federal Indian policy establishes the relationship between the United States Government and the Indian Tribes within its borders.
The Constitution gives the federal government primary responsibility for dealing with tribes. Some scholars divide the federal policy toward Indians in six phases: coexistence (–), removal and reservations (–), assimilation.
The resulting book, published in as The Handbook of Federal Indian Law, became much more than a simple survey. The Handbook was the first to show how hundreds of years of diverse treaties, statutes, and decisions formed a comprehensive whole.
Today, Cohen is credited with creating the modern field of Federal Indian : 20th-century philosophy. In this first book to address the ways in which New Deal Indian policy specifically advanced commodification and colonization, McLerran reviews its multi-pronged effort to improve the market for Indian art through the Indian Arts and Crafts Board, arts and crafts cooperatives, murals, museum exhibits, and Civilian Conservation Corps projects.
Empty Net: Indians, Dams, and the Columbia River by Roberta Ulrich was first published in and then revised in ; It explores the tumultuous relationship between Columbia River tribes, the Federal Government and the Washington State Government The most well-known of the tribes that make up the Columbia Plateau area include the Umatilla, Warm Springs, Yakama.
The late 20th century brought a new era of federal-tribal relationships and a policy of self-determination to Indian country. Indian Tribes are increasingly asserting control over their land, resources, and governance of their communities.
Tribes are involved in a wide range of economic activities from tourism, gaming, energy, agriculture.An essential reference on the reciprocal role that U.S. and Native policy and law have played in American political development.
Created by a culturally diverse editorial board of major scholars and containing invaluable bibliographic material not found in other publications, this definitive two-volume set examines the history and impact of U.S.
relations with Native Americans. Extensive.