Beyond the Nass Valley: National Implications of the Supreme Court's Delgamuukw Decision
The Fraser Institute, 2000 - Law - 544 pages
On December 11th 1997, then Chief Justice Antonio Lamer of the Supreme Court of Canada radically rewrote how the law requires the resolution of Aboriginal land claims. His decision in the long-running case, Delgamuukw vs. British Columbia, expanded the substance of Aboriginal title and created new ways to determine its presence, including oral testimony. Though the case originated in British Columbia, it has the potential to influence all regions of Canada. In July 1998 and April 1999, the Fraser Institute held conferences to explore the national implications of the decisions. Thirty top law professors, economists, and researchers contributed papers now brought together in this volume, bringing together the Native and non-Native perspectives on the topic.
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aboriginal law aboriginal rights administration advisor appeared as counsel area of aboriginal Bachelor Bloc Québécois British Columbia Attorney British Columbia Treaty Canada West Canada’s largest Canadian Bar Association Canadian Lawyer magazine Chief Commissioner CLAUDE BACHAND co-author Columbia in 1974 Columbia Treaty Commission Constitutional Law Corporate Affairs Court of Canada Cree currently Davis & Company Delgamuukw Doctorate in Law editorial page editor elected federal Flanagan Fraser Institute Fraser Milner GEOFF PLANT Globe and Mail Halifax and Saint Hall Law School Indian indigenous Justice land claims Law at Osgoode law firm law practice lawyer leading Aboriginal lumbia MacMillan Bloedel Limited Manitoba Minister Nations Native Law Centre Native Studies Newfoundland Official Opposition Critic Osgoode Hall Law Ottawa Peguis First Nation Professor of Law Québec Riel Robertson Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu Satsan Senior Vice-President served Strother Toronto Trent University University of British Vancouver Sun versity of British Wet’suwet’en Yukon
Page xiii - MSW degree from the University of British Columbia, and a PhD from the University of Toronto.
Page viii - More recently, he was part of the legal team acting on behalf of the Intervener Grand Council of the Crees in the Supreme Court of Canada Reference re Secession of Quebec (1996).
Page xi - He is a co-author of Aboriginal Tenure in the Constitution of Canada (Carswell, 2000) and Protecting Indigenous Knowledge and Heritage (Parish, 2000).
Page xv - A Modest Proposal for Legislative Reform to Facilitate the Settlement of Specific Indian Claims,