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Featured post

Volume 19 of the Tribal Law Journal

We are pleased to introduce the publication of Volume 19 of the Tribal Law Journal. This volume features articles from Honorable Robert Yazzie of the Navajo Nation, Professor David Wilkins of the Lumbee Nation, and outgoing Co-Editor-in-Chief Anne Bruno. View our Journal here.

Featured post

Isolated Judgement

In Oregon, arrogant Judges and Justices made decisions that have had lasting detrimental impacts on remote Alaskan tribes and their sovereignty. This post focuses on summarizing some of Sydney L. Harring’s arguments contained in her chapter “The Struggle for Tribal Sovereignty in Alaska, 1867-1900.” The chapter discusses how one Supreme Court of Oregon decision, a... Continue Reading →

Co-Editor in Chief: Yarrow Allaire

Yarrow Allaire is a third-year law student at the University of New Mexico School of Law and has lived most of her life in Albuquerque's South Valley. Prior to law school, Yarrow taught high school social studies in McAllen, Texas, and Santa Fe, New Mexico. Yarrow is perusing a certificate in Indian Law. She is... Continue Reading →

Citations Editor: Paige Diem

Paige Diem, a third-year law student, has been selected to be the Citations Editor for the Tribal Law Journal in the 2019-2020 school year. Prior to law school, Paige acquired a bachelor’s in fine arts with a focus in metal sculpture and worked for a Santa Fe art gallery as a Program Coordinator for three... Continue Reading →

Co-Editor in Chief: Jordan Oglesby

Jordan Oglesby (Diné) is a member of the Navajo Nation from Shiprock, New Mexico. She received her B.B.A. with a concentration in Finance from the University of New Mexico in 2017 and is currently a third-year law student at the University of New Mexico School of Law. After attending PLSI through the American Indian Law... Continue Reading →

Managing Editor: Carmen V. Borja

Carmen is a current 3L. She is TLJ’s Managing Editor and Media Editor. Carmen’s role includes assisting the Co-Editor in Chiefs, managing the journal’s blog/media, and participating in all journal matters. Carmen joined TLJ because she is interested in many different avenues of the law that intersect with indigenous people and land. Carmen is Chamorro... Continue Reading →

Red River, White Law

In the last two years, the Ganga and Yamuna Rivers were granted legal personality by the High Court of Uttarakhand, India;[1] the Te Awa Tupuawas declared a ‘legal entity’ as part of a settlement between the New Zealand Crown and the Whanganui iwi people;[2] and environmentalists brought an action on behalf of the Colorado River... Continue Reading →

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