Over many years, Indigenous Peoples have successfully developed and applied international law to protect and promote their rights and interests in domestic and transnational forums. In 2007, this global movement led to the adoption of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Almost fifteen years after the adoption of this international standard, it is time to take stock and assess whether and how Indigenous Peoples' rights are respected in domestic law. This webinar will provide an update on constitutional and public law reform to recognize, protect and promote the status and rights of Indigenous peoples in three common law countries.
Registration is required to receive the Zoom link.
Shea Esterling, Senior Lecturer, University of Canterbury, Co-chair, Rights of Indigenous Peoples Interest Group (Moderator)
Harry Hobbs, Senior Lecturer, University of Technology Sydney, Co-chair, Rights of Indigenous Peoples Interest Group
Dani Larkin (Bundjalung, Kungarykany), Lecturer, University of New South Wales
Darcy Lindberg (Plains Cree), Assistant Professor, University of Victoria
Valmaine Toki (Ngati Wai, Ngapuhi, Ngati Whatua), Professor, Waikato University
This session was organized by ASIL's Rights of Indigenous Peoples Interest Group