By Sangita Chari, Jaime M. N. Lavallee
NAGPRA calls for museums and federal organisations to come back asked local American cultural goods to lineal descendants, culturally affiliated Indian tribes, and local Hawai’ian organizations. because the 1990 passage of the act, museums and federal companies have made multiple million cultural items—and the continues to be of approximately 40 thousand local Americans—available for repatriation.
Drawing on case experiences, own reflections, ancient records, and facts, the quantity examines NAGPRA and its grassroots, sensible software in the course of the United States.? Accomplishing NAGPRA will entice execs and lecturers with an curiosity in cultural source administration, Indian and human rights legislations, Indigenous reviews, social justice pursuits, and public policy.
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Additional resources for Accomplishing NAGPRA: Perspectives on the Intent, Impact, and Future of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act
Senator Wyche Fowler (D-GA) was instrumental in including tribal concerns in this legislation. The effort by the AIRFA Coalition to enact broader legislation providing specific and judicially enforceable substantive protections for sacred lands located on federal lands was unsuccessful, however. See Trope, supra note 2, 386–388, for an analysis of the proposed Native American Free Exercise of Religion Act (only the peyote provisions in that bill were ultimately enacted). A non-binding executive order on sacred sites was issued by President Bill Clinton, which still remains in force.
HTM#SumDB. htm. Douglas Cole, Captured Heritage: The Scramble for Northwest Coast Artifacts (Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press,1995), 286–310. Robert Bieder, A Brief Historical Survey of the Expropriation of American Indian Remains (Boulder, CO: Native Amercian Rights Fund, 1990) (hereinafter Bieder Report), reprinted in Senate Hearing on S. 1021 & S. 1980, 278–363. See also Robert Bieder, Science Encounters the Indian, 1820-1880 (Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press, 1986); Douglas Cole, Captured Heritage: The Scramble for Northwest Coast Artifacts; Stephen J.
D. Ohio 1981). C. 3003, 3004, and 3005. C. 3002. C. 1170. R. R. 14(b). C. 3001(7). A Federal District Court found that the definition of Indian tribe includes both tribes recognized by the Secretary of the Interior and other “aggregations” of Indians that have been receiving funds and assistance from other departments of the Federal government. Abenaki Nation of Missiquoi Indians v. Supp. Vt. 2d 729 (2nd Cir. 1993). R. 2(b)(2). 74 Timothy McKeown and Sherry Hutt, “In the Smaller Scope of Conscience: The Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act Twelve Years After,” 21 UCLA Journal of Environmental Law and Policy (2003): 155, 178 .
Accomplishing NAGPRA: Perspectives on the Intent, Impact, and Future of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act by Sangita Chari, Jaime M. N. Lavallee