« On teaching and settler colonialism: Emma MacKenzie Hunter, Integrating Aboriginal Education into the Elementary School Classroom: How Settler Teachers Meaningfully Include Aboriginal Content, Perspectives, and Pedagogy in their Teaching Practice, MA dissertation, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education of the University of Toronto, 2015
On violence against indigenous women in a settler colonial context, with a chapter on ‘Women in the West Bank’: Rashmi Goel, Leigh Goodmark (eds), Comparative Perspectives on Gender Violence: Lessons From Efforts Worldwide, Oxford University Press, 2015
See Nadera Shalhoub-Kevorkian and Adrien K. Wing: ‘Women in the West Bank’, pp. 59-70.
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- Do settler maps mobilise? Omar Tesdell, ‘Wild wheat to productive drylands: Global scientific practice and the agroecological remaking of Palestine’, Geoforum, 78, 2017, pp. 43–51
- Do indigenous maps stay put? Jess Bier, ‘Palestinian State Maps and Imperial Technologies of Staying Put’, Public Culture, 29, 1, 2017, pp. 53-78
- On the interpenetration of settler and indigenous landscapes: Jean Manore, ‘Treaty #3 and the Interactions of Landscape and Memory in the Rainy River and Lake of the Woods Area’, Journal of Canadian Studies, 2016
- Reconfiguring settler colonialism requires a pathologisation of resistance: Marko Davidovic, Reading Red Power in 1970s Canada: Possibility and Polemic in Three Indigenous Autobiographies, MA Dissertation, University of Ottawa, 2016
- Imagining indigenous sovereignty, II (the ‘homing plot’, for example): John Gamber, ‘In the Master’s Maison: Mobile Indigeneity in The Heartsong of Charging Elk and Blue Ravens’, Transmotion, 2, 1-2, 2016
- Imagining indigenous sovereignty (indigenous science fiction, for example): Miriam C. Brown Spiers, ‘Reimagining Resistance: Achieving Sovereignty in Indigenous Science Fiction’, Transmotion, 2, 1-2, 2016
- On Sierra Leone as a settler colonial project: Joseph Kaifala, Free Slaves, Freetown, and the Sierra Leonean Civil War, Palgrave, 2017
- Mobility as access to spatially defined rights: Naama Blatman-Thomas, ‘Commuting for rights: Circular mobilities and regional identities of Palestinians in a Jewish-Israeli town, Geoforum, 78, 2017, pp. 22–32
- Countermapping was always there: Siomonn P. Pulla, ‘Critical Reflections on (Post)colonial Geographies: Applied Anthropology and the Interdisciplinary Mapping of Indigenous Traditional Claims in Canada during the Early 20th Century’, Human Organization, 75, 4, 2016, pp. 289-304.
- Cultural continuity is decolonising work: Monique, D. Auger, ‘Cultural Continuity as a Determinant of Indigenous Peoples’ Health: A Metasynthesis of Qualitative Research in Canada and the United States’, The International Indigenous Policy Journal, 7, 4, 2016
- On reconciliation: Jennifer Matsunaga, David Long, Anthony Gracey, Lee Maracle, ‘CRS Symposium on Reconciling Indigenous-Settler Relations in Canada: Whose Voice Counts?’, Canadian Review of Sociology, 53, 4, 2016, pp. 457–460
- Reparations for settler colonialism: Susan Slyomovics, ‘Reparations and the Nakba’, The Nakba Files, 22/11/16
- A chapter also on what is to be done: Lorenzo Veracini, ‘Facing the Settler Colonial Present’, in Sarah Maddison, Tom Clark, Ravi de Costa (eds), The Limits of Settler Colonial Reconciliation: Non-Indigenous People and the Responsibility to Engage, Springer, 2016
- Introducing a special issue on what is to be done: Eve Tuck, K. Wayne Yang, ‘What Justice Wants’, Critical Ethnic Studies, 2, 2, 2016, pp. 1-15
- The actual politics of refusal require engagement: Patricia Burke Wood, David A. Rossiter, ‘The politics of refusal: Aboriginal sovereignty and the Northern Gateway pipeline’, The Canadian Geographer, 2016