Survey of law and order practices and opinions [of] Arizona reservation Indians
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Survey of law and order practices and opinions [of] Arizona reservation Indians

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Published by Arizona Commission of Indian Affairs in Phoenix .
Written in English


  • Indians of North America -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Arizona,
  • Indians of North America -- Arizona -- Attitudes

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesNative American legal materials collection ; title 1103
ContributionsArizona Commission of Indian Affairs.
The Physical Object
Pagination9 leaves
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16337973M

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The National Indian Law Library (NILL) of the Native American Rights Fund is a law library devoted to federal Indian and tribal law. NILL maintains a unique and valuable collection of Indian law resources and assists people with their Indian law-related research needs. You can find some of our most popular resources below. An Indian reservation is a legal designation for an area of land managed by a federally recognized Indian tribe under the U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs rather than the state governments of the United States in which they are physically located. Each of the Indian reservations in the United States is associated with a particular Native American nation.. Not all of the country's Category: Autonomous administrative divisions. Moved Permanently. Redirecting to /indias-youngest-pianist?NID=   The real goal of these accumulated policies, said Addie Rolnick, professor of law at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, was to “get rid of (Native Americans) as a barrier to settlement,” enabling U.S. settlers to expand west and take advantage of the continent’s rich land and resources.

"Reservation" within the meaning of this Code shall encompass all lands within the exterior boundaries of the Executive Order Reservation, the villages of Moencopi and surrounding range and farmlands occupied or used by Hopi Indians, and such other lands as from tire to time may be added to the Hopi Reservation. M. Price, Law and the American Indian (); see Davis, Criminal Jurisdiction Over Indian Country in Arizona, 1 62, () Law and order regulations promulgated by the Department of the Interior for Courts of Indian Offenses are explicitly limited to offenses committed by Indians. 25 C.F.R. § CANH (). For almost 30 years, University of Arizona’s Indigenous Peoples Law and Policy Program has been one of the James E. Rogers College of Law’s most prominent programs. UA Law has recently been. Michigan State Law Review Symposium on Wenona Singel’s “Indian Tribes and Human Rights Accountability” Spring Speakers Series; Indigenous Law Conference: Off-Reservation Gaming in Michigan — A New Gamble; Fall Indigenous Law Conference: Beyond the Tribal Law and Order Act; Spring Speakers Series.

District Court of Montana, U.S. , () (per curiam). Since this litigation involves only Indians, at least the same standard must be met before the state courts may exercise jurisdiction. Mescalero Apache Tribe v. Jones, U.S. , (); McClanahan v. Arizona State Tax Comm'n, U.S. , , (). United States v. Antelope, U.S. (), was a United States Supreme Court case in which the Court held that American Indians convicted on reservation land were not deprived of the equal protection of the laws; (a) the federal criminal statutes are not based on impermissible racial classifications but on political membership in an Indian tribe or nation; and (b) the challenged statutes. The original Court of Indian Offenses was created to provide law enforcement for the Kiowa, Comanche, and Apache (KCA) reservation. Several prominent tribal leaders served as judges of the court including Quanah Parker (Comanche), Lone Wolf (Kiowa) and several others. The law permanently reauthorizes Indian health-care programs and includes several new behavioral and mental health provisions. However, many of the provisions in both laws remain unfunded, making it unclear what the impact will be for American Indians. Some provisions of the Tribal Law and Order Act could, though, move ahead without funding.