McGill Law Journal

Volume 61, numéro 4, june 2016  Indigenous Law and Legal Pluralism Le droit autochtone et le pluralisme juridique

Editor-in-Chief, Volume 61. For helpful comments on this Introduction, and indeed for countless hours spent on every article in Volume 61, I am indebted to Emma Loignon-Giroux and Stacey Smydo. Of course, we collectively relied on and benefited from the fine work of the entire editorial board of the McGill Law Journal. Working as Editor-in-Chief in general, and on this special issue in particular, has been, quite simply, the greatest professional honour of my life to date.

Citation: (2016) 61:4 McGill LJ 721

Référence : (2016) 61:4 RD McGill 721

Sommaire (11 articles)

  1. Introduction: Moving from the Why to the How of Indigenous Law
  2. An Inside Job: Engaging with Indigenous Legal Traditions through Stories
  3. WSÁNEĆ Legal Theory and the Fuel Spill at SELEK̵TEL̵ (Goldstream River)
  4. Heroes, Tricksters, Monsters, and Caretakers: Indigenous Law and Legal Education
  5. The Lifeworlds of Law: On Revitalizing Indigenous Legal Orders Today
  6. Comprendre la normativité innue en matière d’« adoption » et de garde coutumière
  7. Des compétences législatives personnelles en matière d’activités de chasse, de pêche et de piégeage dans les ententes de revendications territoriales : les limites de la cogestion
  8. Toward a Bijural Interpretation of the Principle of Respect in Aboriginal Law
  9. The Tricksters Speak: Klooscap and Wesakechak, Indigenous Law, and the New Brunswick Land Use Negotiation
  10. Thesis Survey
  11. Volume 61 Index