Results for:Indigenous Governance
Total Resources: 130
This paper examines the implications of Indigenous community-based monitoring (ICBM) for Indigenous governance in resource extractive regions. The authors conclude by offering recommendations for the implementation of a sustainable self-determination lens for ICBM.
This article draws on Indigenous stories as a method for addressing the participation gap experienced by Indigenous women, within the context of natural resource management. The article concludes by recommending policy changes that support the inclusion of Indigenous women’s knowledge.
This paper provides a critical review of how Indigenous peoples have been engaged in environmental monitoring processes. This paper also addresses how Indigenous peoples' participation influences monitoring outcomes, and how Indigenous knowledge and scientific knowledge is used in practice.
This paper evaluates the ability of Canadian environmental assessment processes to meaningfully engage Indigenous knowledge. This paper also offers recommendations towards rebuilding relationships between these processes in order to improve the recognition of Indigenous rights.
This paper addresses two case studies, a mining policy identified in the Cree Nation of James Bay and a community-driven impact assessment process identified by the Squamish Nation. The paper aims to articulate Indigenous-driven mechanisms and how these can transform how FPIC is implemented in practice.
This paper investigates a series of case studies on Indigenous self-developed FPIC principles and guidelines. This paper also highlights how these principles relate to the inclusion of women and youth in decision making processes, and what actions Indigenous peoples may take to ensure a community approach to resource development issues.