Call for Papers: Volume 20, Tribal Law Journal 20th Anniversary Issue. NEW EXTENDED DEADLINE

Call for Papers: Volume 20, Tribal Law Journal 20th Anniversary Issue: 20th Anniversary Dual Language Issue - Navajo Nation Essay In honor of the 20th Anniversary of the Tribal Law Journal, the Law and Indigenous Peoples Program and the Tribal Law Journal are seeking to publish a scholarly essay regarding a legal issue faced by the... Continue Reading →

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CALL FOR PAPERS: Volume 20, Tribal Law Journal 20th Anniversary Issue  20th Anniversary Issue – Traditional Dispute Resolution Article In honor of the 20th Anniversary of the Tribal Law Journal, is seeking to publish an academic article about Peacemaking, or other Traditional Dispute Resolution System, in tribal courts.   The Tribal Law Journal is Seeking... Continue Reading →

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Call for Papers: Volume 20, Tribal Law Journal 20th Anniversary Issue: 20th Anniversary Dual Language Issue - Navajo Nation Essay In honor of the 20th Anniversary of the Tribal Law Journal, the Law and Indigenous Peoples Program and the Tribal Law Journal are seeking to publish a scholarly essay regarding a legal issue faced by the... Continue Reading →

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Tribal Sovereignty

On October 23, 2018, UNM School of Law’s chapter of The Federalist Society hosted Dr. Rossum of Claremont McKenna College to debate with our own Professor Wolfley on the topic of tribal sovereignty. Because this event was advertised as a “debate”, the students that planned to attend all anticipated heated, passionate discourse between the experts.... Continue Reading →

Native Islanders and Voting

Last week, Julian Aguon posted on Facebook exciting news. Agoun is the owner of Blue Ocean Law on the island of Guam. Aguon is famously known for his work throughout the Pacific region and specializes in sovereignty, self-determination, and international law.   Guam restricts certain voting issues to native inhabitants. In the case of Davis... Continue Reading →

Reflections on a talk by Mishauna Goeman

On Wednesday, September 19th at the University of New Mexico's Zimmerman Library, Professor Mishuana Goeman, Tonowanda Band of Seneca, presented a project called Razing the Monumetalizing That Marks Us For Death, which unpacked the geographies and memories depicted in films about murdered and missing indigenous women.  At her talk at UNM, Professor Goeman, who is... Continue Reading →

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