Documentary Screening: More Than A Word in W.P. Armstrong Great Hall at 6pm.
Friendly reminder – Don’t forget to nominate your classmates for the ILP alumni awards. These will be given out at the ILP mixer at Fed Bar. Awards will be presented at the ILP Alumni Reception at Fed Bar on April 5th at Talking Sticks Resort. See nominations details – 2018 ILP Alumni Awards. Nominations due Friday, February 19th! Nomination materials should be sent by email to: Kate.Rosier@asu.edu.
“Climate change is one of those things that can uproot all people,” said Lickers, environmental science officer for the Mohawk Council of Akwesasne in Ontario, Canada, one of the Haudenosaunee peoples. “We’ve been concerned about climate change for a long, long time.” Read the full article Tribal Cultures Under Water – Falling Through Thin Ice.
Please join us! Hilary Tompkins, Geoffrey Blackwell, J.D. Colbert, and many more attorneys and scholars share their expertise.
Early registration ends Jan. 5. Register now!
ASU students can attend at no charge. RSVP to ILP@asu.edu.
Join us! Early Registration ends Jan. 5
Conference Keynote and Featured Speakers:
- Neal K. Kaytal, litigator, Partner with Hogan Lovells and Paul and Patricia Saunders Professor of National Security Law Georgetown Law (tentative)
- Winona LaDuke, activist and Executive Director of Honor The Earth
- Chris James, President and CEO of National Center for American Indian Enterprise Development.
- Gary Davis, President and CEO of Native American Financial Services Association
Focus areas: Shifting political landscape, financing the Wiring of the Rez, Corporate Formation models, Tax issues, Cyber Security, Sports Betting, Entrepreneurship & Professional Responsibility. Early registration ends Jan 5. View agenda, speakers, and register; click here.
Tribal government – non-profit discount available.
CLE Credits for Attorneys: This conference may qualify for 13 general CLE credits.
National NALSA and the ASU NALSA Local Chapter are seeking volunteer Judges for the 26th Annual NNALSA Moot Court Competition taking place March 2-4, 2018 in Phoenix, AZ at the Arizona State University, Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law.
If you are interested in volunteering as a Brief Judge and/or an Oral Argument Judge, please fill out our survey. Thank you for your time!
Thursday, January 26 • 4-6 p.m.
Beus Center for Law and Society
W. P. Carey Armstrong Foundation Great Hall
111 E. Taylor Street, Phoenix, AZ 85004
The 11th Annual William C. Canby Jr. Lecture will feature guest lecturer Professor Robert T. Anderson will review the Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act and focus on the Katie John litigation over the right to fish at a traditional village and fish camp site by upper Ahtna people.
Anderson is a Professor and Director of the Native American Law Center at the University of Washington School Of Law, and is the Oneida Indian Nation Visiting Professor of Law at Harvard Law School where he teaches annually.
This may qualify for 1.0 general CLE credit.
Free and open to the public. Food will be reserved to those who RSVP at law.asu.edu/canby. We hope to see you there.
Download and print pdf: 2018 Canby Anderson Flyer_CLE
Dec. 6: Before the Flood film / Pima Theater / 6 – 7:45 pm / Free & open to public.
Dec 7: Conference / Ventana Ballroom / 8 am – 5 pm / Walk-in Registration opens at 7:30 am.
Fairly Traceable play / Pima Theater / 6:15 – 7:45 pm / Free & open to public. This play qualifies for free 1.5 CLE credit hours.
Dec. 8: Conference / Ventana Ballroom / 7:30 am – 5 pm
Extreme weather and climate events have increased over the past 50 years and Indigenous peoples are among the most vulnerable to the adverse effects because they are often inextricably tied to their land. As a result, climate change not only threatens the landscape, but also cultural identity. Indigenous peoples have used traditional knowledge to mitigate climate disruptions and to adapt to the changing environment. However, policy discussions have failed to adequately address climate impacts on cultural heritage, and the rapid rate of climate disruptions continues to threaten indigenous cultures and communities with alarming speed. This conference will build on the discussions of climate change, adaptation, and traditional knowledge by focusing specifically on climate impacts on tribal cultural heritage.
We will bring together tribal leadership and members, scientists, scholars, attorneys and activists to discuss climate change threats and challenges faced by indigenous communities. The goal is to share knowledge and resources with tribal representatives to respond to threats to cultural heritage by addressing: Is cultural heritage a human right, and why is tribal cultural heritage important? How does climate change impact tribal cultural heritage? How can tribal communities maintain cultural heritage in the face of changing climate risks? Attendees will participate in sessions that focus on identifying obstacles and proposing solutions to these challenges.
Learn more at: law.asu.edu/climateimpacts
Download updated PDF flyer – Climate Impacts 110117
Questions? Contact Jennifer Williams at firstname.lastname@example.org or 480-727-0420.