Tamera Begay and Fletcher [in trickster forms] on Tribal Economic Development

Tamera Begay and Matthew Fletcher have posted “Ma’ii and Nanaboozhoo Fistfight in Heaven,” forthcoming in the Southwestern Law Review, on SSRN. Here is the abstract (more of a blurb, really):

The Navajo trickster Ma’ii and the Anishinaabe trickster Nanaboozhoo debate the future of tribal economic development [ostensibly reviewing Ezra Rosser’s new book].

Miigwetch, DALL-E, for another weird piece of fake art.

Aimée Craft Reviews Fletcher’s “Ghost Road” in Transmotion Journal

Here is the review in PDF and HTML. Transmotion volume 7, issue 2 on Indigeneity and the Anthropocene can be found online here.

Professor Craft’s most recent book, “Treaty Words: For Longs as the Rivers Flow” (Annick Press), can be purchased at Strong Nations and Birchbark Books.

Greg Ablavsky’s Federal Ground: Reviews and Book Panel

Our friend Gregory Ablavsky has published “Federal Ground: Governing Property and Violence in the First U.S. Territories” with Oxford. Columbia Law Review and Michigan Law Review (forthcoming) book reviews are available.

The book talk featuring Alison LaCroix, Joe Singer, and Fletcher. Liz Reese moderated.
Comic book here.

Kristen Carpenter’s Book Review of McNally’s “Defending the Sacred” in the Harvard Law Review

Kristen A. Carpenter has published “Living The Sacred: Indigenous Peoples and Religious Freedom” in the Harvard Law Review, reviewing Michael McNally’s “Defend the Sacred: Native American Religious Freedom Beyond the First Amendment.”