Decolonizing Law: Indigenous, Third World and Settler Perspectives


Decolonizing law? Everyone wants to decolonize something, at some point!Building bridges, connecting communitiesOrganization and themes of the collectionChallenging limitations of settler colonialismDecolonizing Anishinaabe nibi inaakonigewin and gikendaasowin research: reinscribing Anishinaabe approaches to law and knowledgeStatehood, Canadian sovereignty, and the attempted domestication of Indigenous legal relationsDecolonization in Third and Fourth Worlds: synergy, solidarity, and sustainability through international lawPerspectives from the Global North and SouthInternationalMastery and gratitude: development aid and the colonial condition in PalestineRethinking international legal education in Latin America: exploring some obstacles of a hegemonic colonial academic model in Chile and ColombiaSites of engagementIndigenous peoples and Belo Monte Hydroelectric Plant: the mobilization of displaced Indigenous peoples in the urban area of AltamiraUnearthing (de)colonial legal relations: mining law in Aotearoa New ZealandComparative law and epistemologies of ignorance in Chilean constitutional adjudication: a case studyNot empty of laws: Indigenous legal orders and the Canadian stateThe right to free, prior, and informed consent (FPIC): reflections on experiences of two Indigenous communities in northern regions of Canada and ChileDecolonizing through Indigenous worldviewsDecolonizing corrections(Re)bundling nêhiyaw âskiy: nêhiyaw constitutionalism through land storiesConducting research from an Indigenous lensNotes on contributors