The Indian Legal Program at ASU Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law is proud to host the 2019 Navajo Nation Law CLE Conference on Friday, October 25, 2019.
The Navajo Nation Law CLE
Conference will offer a one day survey of Navajo law and ethics. This
conference is ideal training for attorneys practicing on and near the Navajo
Nation, tribal court advocates, tribal court practitioners, tribal court
prosecutors, tribal court defenders, tribal council members, Indian law
attorneys, tribal liaisons, government legislators, Navajo Nation Bar members,
law students, as well as teachers/professors and students of American Indian
The Conference Planning Committee welcomes proposals for 30-minute, 60-minute or 90-minute conference presentations or panel discussions. To submit a presentation proposal, please send the following information by June 17, 2019:
Presenter(s) name, title, contact information, bio
Title of the proposed presentation
A brief (one paragraph) description of the presentation, how the presentation relates to Navajo Law, and a description of the presentation format (example: lecture with Q&A, panel discussion, etc.)
A brief description of what will be or could be distributed to attendees as materials
A two-sentence summary of the presentation for the conference program, if accepted
Length of presentation
Would this session qualify for Navajo Ethics?
Participants will be notified of
their selection by July 22, 2019.
Please submit your abstract
here: firstname.lastname@example.org Subject:
Navajo Law CLE Proposal
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.
The Indian Legal Program and the Rosette, LLP American Indian Economic Program and are pleased to be hosting the Third Annual Tribal Government E-Commerce Conference, “Sovereignty and E-Commerce: Innovating and Reshaping the Borders of Indian Country CLE Conference” at the Wild Horse Pass Hotel & Casino, February 2-3, 2017. Early Registration extended to Jan. 9. Click here for conference website.
Watch 12 News today at 4 p.m. for Kim Covington’s interview with Kevin Gover, director of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian. Kevin will be talking about his keynote lecture and panel discussion on Jan. 30 at the Heard Museum, and ILP co-sponsored event. Tickets are available to the public at: http://heard.org/event/indigenous-stereotypes-symposium/ for $5.00. We hope you will join us! Seating limited!
Group rates, non-CLE, and conference scholarships are available upon request.
This event will offer a forum for experts and tribal leaders to discuss the myriad complex legal and policy issues that tribal communities face in an increasingly sophisticated and complicated health care landscape to provide the best and highest quality health care to Indian peoples. This conference will bring together cutting-edge scholars, tribal leaders and officials, health care planning and development experts, attorneys, and others to explore these important topics.
Early rate for registration expires tomorrow! Great networking opportunities. Keynote Lunch Speaker is Gary “Litefoot” Davis. Get your CLE credits by attending a conference that focuses on an innovative field of tribal economic development – a new geography of Indian Country. Agenda and more info at: http://conferences.asucollegeoflaw.com/ilp_ecommerce/
Many tribes have recently become involved in pursuing business operated over the Internet. These E-Commerce opportunities have not only created thriving economies, but they have also led to a tangled web of legal issues where state, tribal and federal laws and policies are colliding. The quick growth of E-Commerce in Indian Country has outpaced a general understanding of how E-Commerce law is intertwined with federal Indian law especially as it may relate to States’ rights.
The goal of this conference is to explore the legal issues surrounding the development of E-Commerce in Indian Country including: jurisdictional complexities and the necessity of fostering open dialogue with federal and state counterparts, the possible implications to tribal sovereignty, and the ongoing need for tribes to build infrastructures that facilitate economic growth on their reservations while complying with appropriate federal guidelines.
This conference will bring together tribal leaders and officials, lawyers practicing in Indian country, on and off reservation economic planning and development experts, business and finance specialists, virtual casino managers and executives, online vendors and entrepreneurs, regulatory experts and cutting‐edge scholars to explore the legal issues of tribal E-Commerce.