By Sangita Chari, Jaime M. N. Lavallee
NAGPRA calls for museums and federal organizations 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 corporations have made a couple of million cultural items—and the continues to be of approximately 40 thousand local Americans—available for repatriation.
Drawing on case reviews, own reflections, historic records, and records, the amount examines NAGPRA and its grassroots, functional program in the course of the United States.? Accomplishing NAGPRA will entice execs and teachers with an curiosity in cultural source administration, Indian and human rights legislation, Indigenous stories, social justice pursuits, and public policy.
Read or Download Accomplishing NAGPRA: Perspectives on the Intent, Impact, and Future of the Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act PDF
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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
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 . R. 11(c)(2)(ii)(A). R. 11(c)(2). 77 60 Fed. Reg. 62139 (December 4, 1995). 78 McKeown and Hutt, “In the Smaller Scope of Conscience,” 185–186. 79 Jason C. Roberts, “Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act Census: Examining the Status and Trends of Culturally Affiliating Native American Human Remains and Associated Funerary Objects Between 1990 and 1999,” Topics in Cultural Resource Law (2000): 79, 84–85 .
Stat. 71-605 (5)-(6) (specifying that disinterment may only be done by a licensed funeral director under a permit from the Bureau of Vital Statistics requested by next of kin; if more than one human body is concerned then the applicant must also obtain a court order which must specify the place for reinterment). C. Yarrow, North American Indian Burial Customs (Ogden, UT: Eagle’s View Publishing,1988). App. Rptr. 423, 425–427 (1982). 2d 893, 896–898 (Ohio Ct. App. 1971). E. 126, 127 (Ohio 1898).
R. 11(c)(2)(ii)(A). R. 11(c)(2)(ii)(B). R. 11(c)(2), (3). R. 11(c)(4). C. 3005, 3001(3). C.
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