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Like a loaded weapon : the Rehnquist court, Indian rights, and the legal history of racism in America

Autor: Robert A Williams
Editorial: Minneapolis, MN : University of Minnesota Press, ©2005.
Serie: Indigenous Americas.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Publicación gubernamental estatal o provincial : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
Publisher description: Robert A. Williams Jr. boldly exposes the ongoing legal force of the racist language directed at Indians in American society. Fueled by well-known negative racial stereotypes of Indian savagery and cultural inferiority, this language, Williams contends, has functioned "like a loaded weapon" in the Supreme Court's Indian law decisions. Beginning with Chief Justice John Marshall's foundational  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: History
Persona designada: William H Rehnquist; William H Rehnquist; William H Rehnquist
Tipo de material: Publicación gubernamental, Publicación gubernamental estatal o provincial, Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto, Recurso en Internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: Robert A Williams
ISBN: 0816647097 9780816647095 0816647100 9780816647101
Número OCLC: 60791602
Descripción: xxxvi, 270 p. ; 23 cm.
Contenido: "Look, Mom, a baby maid!" : the languages of racism --
Supreme Court and the legal history of racism in America --
"Savage as the wolf" : the founders' language of Indian savagery --
Indian rights and the Marshall Court --
Rise of the plenary power doctrine --
What "every American schoolboy knows" : the language of Indian savagery in Tee-Hit-Ton --
Rehnquist's language of racism in Oliphant --
Most Indianophobic Supreme Court Indian law opinion ever --
Dangers of the twentieth-century Supreme Court's Indian rights decisions --
Expanding Oliphant's principle of racial discrimination : Nevada v. Hicks --
Court's schizophrenic approach to Indian rights : United States v. Lara.
Título de la serie: Indigenous Americas.
Responsabilidad: Robert A. Williams, Jr.
Más información:

Resumen:

Publisher description: Robert A. Williams Jr. boldly exposes the ongoing legal force of the racist language directed at Indians in American society. Fueled by well-known negative racial stereotypes of Indian savagery and cultural inferiority, this language, Williams contends, has functioned "like a loaded weapon" in the Supreme Court's Indian law decisions. Beginning with Chief Justice John Marshall's foundational opinions in the early nineteenth century and continuing today in the judgments of the Rehnquist Court, Williams shows how undeniably racist language and precedent are still used in Indian law to justify the denial of important rights of property, self-government, and cultural survival to Indians. Building on the insights of Malcolm X, Thurgood Marshall, and Frantz Fanon, Williams argues that racist language has been employed by the courts to legalize a uniquely American form of racial dictatorship over Indian tribes by the U.S. government. Williams concludes with a revolutionary proposal for reimagining the rights of American Indians in international law, as well as strategies for compelling the current Supreme Court to confront the racist origins of Indian law and for challenging bigoted ways of talking, thinking, and writing about American Indians.

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Datos enlazados


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