Key Developments in Aboriginal Law Volume 2 has now been released by Thomson Reuters.
Edited by Thomas Isaac, Chair of our Aboriginal Law Group, this publication outlines insightful and current information on the significant developments in Canadian Aboriginal law that have occurred over the last year. This work covers the complexities of the Aboriginal law landscape that affect numerous areas of law, including mining, energy, and constitutional, amongst others.
Each chapter focuses on varying themes and perspectives involved in reconciliation. Chapters include:
- Called to Action: Impact of the National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls on the Resource Extraction Sector
- Indigenous Litigation, the Rule of Law and the Public Interest in Reconciliation
- A Framework for the Law of Aboriginal and Treaty Rights: The Duty to Negotiate and Overlapping Traditional Territories
- Indigenous-Led Projects Under the Impact Assessment Act
- Anishinabek Nation Governance Agreement: Pros and Cons
- Injunctions and Blockades: “Self-Help Remedies” and the Centering of the Canadian Legal Perspective
- British Columbia’s Enactment of the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples Act: A Step Towards Reconciliation?
In addition to serving as Editor of this authoritative publication, Tom provided both the preface and the chapter on British Columbia’s enactment of the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples Act. In addition, Jeremy Barretto, Viviana Berkman, Forrest Finn, David Hansford, Emilie Lahaie, and Grace Wu all contributed to chapters in this publication.
Key Developments in Aboriginal Law Volume 2 is a convenient reference for anyone researching, advising on, or learning about this area of law.
To learn more about Key Developments in Aboriginal Law Volume 2, or to order a copy, visit thomsonreuters.ca.
This resource makes an excellent companion piece to Tom’s other texts previously published by Thomson Reuters: Key Developments in Aboriginal Law, Aboriginal Law, Fifth Edition and Aboriginal Law: Supreme Court of Canada Decisions.