Indigenous rights in modern landscapes : Nordic conservation regimes in global context /

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Bibliographic Details
Imprint:Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, an imprint of the Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.
©2017
Description:xi, 236 pages : illustrations, maps ; 26 cm
Language:English
Subject:Sami (European people) -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Scandinavia.
Sami (European people) -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Russia (Federation)
Customary law -- Scandinavia.
Indigenous peoples -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Scandinavia.
Nature conservation -- Law and legislation -- Scandinavia.
Sami (European people) -- Land tenure.
Customary law.
Indigenous peoples -- Legal status, laws, etc.
Nature conservation -- Law and legislation.
Sami (European people) -- Land tenure.
Sami (European people) -- Legal status, laws, etc.
Russia (Federation)
Scandinavia.
Format: Map Print Book
URL for this record:http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/10925012
Hidden Bibliographic Details
Other authors / contributors:Elenius, Lars, 1952- editor.
Allard, Christina, editor.
Sandström, Camilla, 1967- editor.
ISBN:9781472464927
1472464923
Notes:Includes bibliographical references and index.
Summary:This book examines the diverse use of Indigenous customary rights in modern landscapes from a multidisciplinary perspective. Divided into two parts, the first deals explicitly with Sámi customary rights in relation to nature conservation in the Nordic countries and Russia from a legal and historical perspective. The authors investigate how longstanding Sámi customary territorial rights have been reassessed in the context of new kinds of legislation regarding Indigenous people. They also look at the ideas behind the historical models of nature conservation. The second part deals with the ideas and implementation of new kinds of postcolonial models of nature conservation. The case of the Sámi is compared with other Indigenous people internationally with cases from Australia, New Zealand, Canada and India. The work investigates how the governance of protected areas has been influenced by the principles of equality and positive discrimination, and how it has affected the possibilities of establishing adaptive co-management arrangements for specific areas. How the legal situation of Indigenous peoples has been recognised in an international context is also investigated. The volume provides a multidisciplinary analysis of how the customary livelihood of Indigenous people has adapted to modern industrialised landscapes and also how postcolonial approaches have contributed to global changes of Indigenous rights and nature conservation models.

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Call Number: XXKJC5144.M56 I53 2017 c.1
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