“How we see, understand and work with indigenous law depends on what we think law is and what our expectations of it are. Law is not separate from us. It is what we do, and law’s existence depends on our serious engagement with it. Indigenous law needs to interact critically with other legal orders and it needs to do so in a way that protects the integrity of each legal order.”
– Dr. Val Napoleon, LL.B., Ph.D., Academic Lead
This is a story about truth, about law, about reconciliation. It is a story about learning, about hope, about the strength and wisdom within Indigenous communities, and the remarkable results from truly collaborative research undertaken by academics and community partners… Click here to keep reading.
Follow the link above to see the full photo-story – a beautiful account of our collaborative workshop, “Indigenous Traditions of Reconciliation,” organized along with 20 community members from Aseniwuche Winewak Nation for Education Day at the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC) Alberta National event.
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