Indigenous Peoples, Natural Resources and Governance
Agencies and Interactions
- Available for pre-order. Item will ship after December 24, 2021
This book offers multidisciplinary perspectives on the changing relationships between states, indigenous peoples and industries in the Arctic and beyond. It offers insights from Nordic countries, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Russia to present different systems of resource governance and practices of managing industry-indigenous peoples’ relations in the mining industry, renewable resource development and aquaculture.
Chapters cover growing international interest on Arctic natural resources, globalization of extractive industries and increasing land use conflicts. It considers issues such as equity, use of knowledge, development of company practices, conflict-solving measures and the role of indigenous institutions.
- Focus on Indigenous peoples and Governance triangle
- Multidisciplinary: political science, legal studies, sociology, administrative studies, Indigenous studies
- Global approach: Nordic countries, Canada, Russia, Australia, New Zealand and Canada
- Thorough case studies, rich material, and analysis
The book will be of great interest to legal scholars, political scientists, experts in administrative sciences, authorities at different levels (local, regional and nations), experts in human rights and natural resources governance, experts in corporate social governance.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1. Indigenous Rights and Governance Theory – an introduction
Hans-Kristian Hernes, Else Grete Broderstad and Monica Tennberg
Chapter 2. International law, state compliance and wind power: Gaelpie (Kalvvatnan) and beyond
Else Grete Broderstad
Chapter 3. Reindeer husbandry vs. wind energy: analysis of the Pauträsk and Norrbäck court decisions in Sweden
Dorothée Cambou, Per Sandström, Anna Skarin and Emma Borg
Chapter 4. Indigenous agency in aquaculture development in Norway and New Zealand
Camilla Brattland, Else Grete Broderstad and Catherine Howlett
Chapter 5. Indigenous agency through normative contestation: defining the scope of free, prior and informed consent in the Russian North
Marina Peeters Goloviznina
Chapter 6. The role of the Tlicho Comprehensive Agreement in shaping the relationship between the Tlicho and the mining industry in the Mackenzie Valley, Northwest Territories (NWT), Canada
Chapter 7. The shifting state: rolling over Indigenous rights in Ontario, Canada
Gabrielle A. Slowey
Chapter 8. Emerging governance mechanisms in Norway: a cautionary note from the Antipodes
Catherine Howlett and Rebecca Lawrence
Chapter 9. Paradigm conflicts: challenges to implementing Indigenous rights in Sápmi
Kaja Nan Gjelde-Bennett
Chapter 10. Revisiting the Governance Triangle in the Arctic and beyond
Monica Tennberg, Else Grete Broderstad and Hans-Kristian Hernes
Monica Tennberg, Research Professor, Arctic Centre, University of Lapland, Finland.
Else Grete Broderstad, Professor, Centre for Sami Studies, UiT The Arctic University of Norway.
Hans-Kristian Hernes, Professor, Department of Social Sciences, UiT The Arctic University of Norway.