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Citizenship in Diverse Societies$
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Will Kymlicka and Wayne Norman

Print publication date: 2000

Print ISBN-13: 9780198297703

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2005

DOI: 10.1093/019829770X.001.0001

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‘Landed’ Citizenship: Narratives of Aboriginal Political Participation

‘Landed’ Citizenship: Narratives of Aboriginal Political Participation

Chapter:
(p.326) 13 ‘Landed’ Citizenship: Narratives of Aboriginal Political Participation
Source:
Citizenship in Diverse Societies
Author(s):

John Borrows

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/019829770X.003.0013

A personal account is given of the treatment of Canadian Aborigines (North American Indians) and Aboriginal land. Despite some achievements in the recognition and affirmation of Aboriginal rights, indigenous citizenship with the land is becoming increasingly tenuous. The author advocates Aboriginal control of Canadian affairs (as well as Aboriginal affairs), in the light of the increasing participation of Aboriginals at all levels in Canadian society. He does not advocate assimilation, but argues that citizenship under Aboriginal influence may generate a greater attentiveness to the land uses and cultural practices that are preferred by Aborigines.

Keywords:   American Indians, Canada, Canadian Aborigines, citizenship, history, indigenous rights, land rights, North American Indians, participation, political influence, political participation

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