This unit is delivered externally. There are no on-campus sessions.
Week 1 – Required Readings
The United Nations 2008, The Universal Declaration of Human Rights, The United Nations, Geneva, viewed September 2011, http://www.un.org/events/humanrights/udhr60/hrphotos/declaration%20_eng.pdf
The United Nations 2007, The Declaration of Rights for Indigenous Peoples, The United Nations, Geneva, viewed September 2011, http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/en/drip.html
Week 1 - Optional Readings
May, S & Aikman, S 2003, ‘Indigenous Education: Addressing Current Issues and Developments’ Comparative Education, vol. 39, no. 2, May, pp. 139-145
Week 3 – Required Readings
The United States Senate Subcommittee on Indian Education 1969, Part I – A National Tragedy: Subcommittee Findings , The United States Senate, viewed September 2011, http://www.tedna.org/pubs/Kennedy/toc.htm
Ellis, H C, 1987, ‘From the Battle in the Classroom to the Battle for the Classroom’ American Indian Quarterly, vol. 11, no. 3 Summer, pp. 255-264
Lomawaima, KT, 1993, They Called it Prairie Light: The Story of the Chilocco Indian School, The University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln.
Newcomb, S. T. (2008). Pagans in the Promised Land: Decoding the Doctrine of Christian Discovery. Golden, CO: Fulcrum.
Hill, J. S., Lau, M. Y., & Sue, D. W. (2010). Integrating trauma psychology and cultural psychology: Indigenous perspectives on theory, research, and practice. Traumatology, 16(4), 39-47.
Week 4 – Required Readings
Cole, W., & ebrary, I. (2011). Uncommon schools: The global rise of postsecondary institutions for indigenous peoples. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press.
Cornell, S. 2006, Indigenous Peoples, Poverty and Self-Determination in Australia, New Zealand, Canada and the United States, The Native Nations Institute for Leadership, Management, and Policy (NNI), Tucson, and The Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development (Harvard Project), Cambridge, Viewed September 2011, http://www.jopna.net/pubs/jopna%202006_02_coverandinside.pdf
Week 4 - Optional Readings
Smith, A 2009, Indigenous Peoples and Boarding Schools: A Comparative Study, The United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues. September 2011, http://www.un.org/esa/socdev/unpfii/documents/E_C_19_2009_crp1.pdf
Welch, AR 2006, ‘Aboriginal Education as Internal Colonialism: The Schooling of an Indigenous Minority in Australia’ Comparative Education, Vol. 24, No. 2, pp. 203-215
Week 5 – Required Readings
Archibald, J 2008 Indigenous Storywork: Educating the Heart, Mind, Body, and Spirit, UBC Press, Vancouver (read Chapter 1).
Little Bear, L. (2000). Jagged worldviews colliding. In M. Battiste (Ed.), Reclaiming Indigenous voice and vision. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press.
Little Bear, L., (2009). Naturalizing Indigenous Knowledge, Synthesis Paper. (ISBN: 978-1-
926612-32-4) University of Saskatchewan, Aboriginal Education Research Centre, Saskatoon, Sask. and First Nations and Adult Higher Education Consortium, Calgary, Alta.Retrieved 13/01/2014 from www.ccl-cca.ca.
Donnelly, J 1984, ‘Cultural Relativism and Universal Human Rights’ Human Rights Quarterly, vol. 6, no.4, Nov, pp. 400-419
Pewewardy, C 2002,’ Learning Styles of American Indian/Alaskan Native Students: A Review of the Literature and Implications for Practice’ Journal of American Indian Education, vol. 41, no. 3,
Week 5 – Optional Readings
Bowen, JR 2000, ‘Should We Have a Universal Concept of 'Indigenous Peoples' Rights'?: Ethnicity and Essentialism in the Twenty-First Century’ Anthropology Today, vol. 16, no. 4, August, pp. 12-16
Gibson, MA 1976, ‘Approaches to Multicultural Education in the United States: Some Concepts and Assumptions’ Anthropology and Education Quarterly, vol 7, no. 4, November , pp. 7-18.
Lewis, BF & Aikenhead, GS 2000, Introduction: Shifting Perspectives from Universalism to Cross-Culturalism
Semali L M & J L Kincheloe, L M.1999, ‘Introduction: What is Indigenous Knowledge and Why Should We Study it?’ in LM Semali & J L Kincheloe (eds ) What Is Indigenous Knowledge? : Voices from the Academy, Garland Science Publishing, London
Tsolidis, G 2008, ‘Australian Multicultural Education: Revisiting and Resuscitating’ in G. Wan (ed.), The Education of Diverse Student Populations: A Global Perspective.
Week 6 – Required Readings
May, S 2002, ‘Accommodating Multiculturalism and Biculturalism in Aotearoa New Zealand: Implications for Language Education’ Waikato Journal of Education vol 8 pp. 5-26
Richardson, T. A. (2012). Indigenous Political Difference, Colonial Perspectives and the Challenge of Diplomatic Relations: Toward a Decolonial Diplomacy in Multicultural Educational Theory. Educational Studies, 48(5), 465-484.
St. Denis, V. (2011). Silencing Aboriginal curricular content and perspectives through multiculturalism:“There are other children here”. Review of Education, Pedagogy, and Cultural Studies, 33(4), 306-317.
Week 6 – Optional Readings
Good, A 2009, ‘Framing American Indians as the “First Americans”: Using Critical Multiculturalism to Trouble the Normative American Story’ Social Studies Research and Practice, vol 4, no.2, July, pp. 49-66.
Week 7 – Required Readings
Shultz, L 2007, ‘Educating for Global Citizenship: Conflicting Agenda and Understandings’ The Alberta Journal of Educational Research, vol. 53, no 3, Fall, p 248
Lam, WSE 2006, ‘Culture and Learning in the Context of Globalization: Research Directions’ American Educational Research Association Review of Research in Education, Washington DC, viewed October, 2011, http://rre.sagepub.com/content/30/1/213
Townsend-Cross, M. (2011) Global Citizenship : No Guarantees: oppressed knowledges and privileged learners. In Townsend-Cross, M., & BA, S. (2011). Global Citizenship–No Guarantees: oppressed knowledges and privileged learners. Global Vision, Local Action: Education for Sustainable Development and Global Citizenship, 97.
Writer, J. H. (2010). Broadening the Meaning of Citizenship Education: Native Americans and Tribal Nationhood. Action in Teacher Education, 32(2), 70-81.
Week 7– Optional Readings
McLaren P, & Farahmandpur R, 2001, ‘Teaching Against Globalization and the New Imperialism: Toward a Revolutionary Pedagogy’, American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, Washington DC, viewed on October, 2011, http://jte.sagepub.com/content/52/2/136
Olneck, M R, 1993, ‘Terms of Inclusion: Has Multiculturalism Redefined Equality in American Education?’ American Journal of Education, Vol. 101, No. 3 May, pp. 234-260
Week 8 – Required Readings
Montgomery-Anderson, 2008 ‘A Model for Indigenous Language Revival’ Indigenous Nations Journal, Vol. 6, No. 1, Spring p. 23 – 44
May, S, 2005 ‘Language Rights: Moving the Debate Forward’, Journal of Sociolinguistics vol 9 no 3, pp, 319-347
McCarty, TL, 2008, ‘Language Education Planning and Policies by and for Indigenous Peoples’ in S. May and N. H. Hornberger (eds), Encyclopedia of Language and Education, 2nd Edition, Volume 1: Language Policy and Political Issues in Education, 137–150. Springer Science + Business Media LLC.
Simpson, J. Caffery, J, & McConvell, P 2009, Gaps in Australia’s Indigenous Language Policy: Dismantling bilingual education in the Northern Territory, Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies, Canberra, viewed on October, 2011, <www.aiatsis.gov.au/research_program/publications/discussion_papers>
Week 9 – Required Readings
Maina, F, 1991, ‘Cultural Relevant Pedagogy: First Nations Education in Canada’, The Canadian Journal of Native Studies vol 17, no2, pp, 293-314.
Atelo, S. 2011, ‘Pursuing First Nation Self-Determination: Realizing Our Rights And Responsibilities’, Assembly of First Nations, viewed on October, 2011, http://www.afn.ca/uploads/files/aga/pursuing_self-determination_aga_2011_eng.pdf
Alia, V. (2010). Chapter 3: Lessons From Canada: Amplifying Indigenous Voice: In The new media nation: Indigenous peoples and global communication (Vol. 2). Berghahn Books.
Week 9 – Optional Readings
Mendelson, M, 2006, ‘Aboriginal Peoples and Postsecondary Education in Canada’, The Caledon Institute of Social Policy, viewed on October 2011, www.caledoninst.org/Publications/PDF/595ENG.pdf
Week 10 – Required Readings
Brayboy, B., 2005. ‘Toward a Tribal Critical Race Theory in Education’, The Urban Review, Vol. 37, No. 5, pp, 425-434.
Pewewardy, C, and Hammer, P.C. 2003, ‘Culturally Responsive Teaching for American Indian Students’, Charleston WV ERIC Clearinghouse on Rural Education and Small Schools, viewed on October 2011.
Tatum, B. D. 1999,’Beyond Black and White: What Do We Mean When We Say Indian?’ in B.D. Tatum, "Why are all the Black kids sitting together in the cafeteria?": and other conversations about race. New York: BasicBooks
Week 11 – Required Readings
Hook, G R. 2006 A future for Maori education Part I: The dissociation of culture and education. Mai Review, 1(2), pp.1-14. Retrieved from http://www.review.mai.ac.nz/index.php/MR/article/view/8/197
Lourie, M., 2016. Biculturalism in education: Haere whakamua, hoki whakamuri/Going forward, thinking back. New Zealand Journal of Teachers' Work, 12(2), pp.131-148. Retrieved from https://teachworkojs.aut.ac.nz/autojs/index.php/nzjtw/article/view/33
Week 12 – Required Readings
Boyle, A. & Wallace, R. (2011). Indigenous People and E-nabling Technologies: An Analysis of Recent Experiences in Northern and Central Australia. Kulumun. Journal of the Wollotuka Institute, 1(1), 1-14. Retrieved from https://novaojs.newcastle.edu.au/ojs/index.php/kulumun/article/view/53/39
Johnson, G. M. & Oliver, R. (2013). Cognition, Literacy and Mobile Technology: A Conceptual Model of the Benefits of Smartphones for Aboriginal Students in Remote Communities. EdMedia 2013, Victoria, British Columbia. Retrieved from http://m.edmedia.aace.org/papers/38038/
Shirazi, F., Ngwenyama, O., & Morawczynski, O. (2010). ICT expansion and the digital divide in democratic freedoms: An analysis of the impact of ICT expansion, education and ICT filtering on democracy.Telematics and Informatics, 27, 21-31. doi:10.1016/j.tele.2009.05.001
Week 12 – Optional Readings
L´opez, A, 2008, ‘Circling the Cross: Bridging Native America, Education, and Digital Media.’ In A, Everett (ed) Learning Race and Ethnicity: Youth and Digital Media. Cambridge: MIT Press.
Ginsburg, F, 2008, ‘Rethinking the Digital Divide.; In P. Wilson and M. Stewart (eds) Global Indigenous Media: Cultures, Poetics, and Politics. Duke University Press.
Greenwood, J. Harata Te Aika, L, and Davis N. 2011, ‘Creating Virtual Marae:An Examination of How Digital Technologies Have Been Adopted by Māori in Aotearoa New Zealand’ In P. R. Leigh (ed) International Exploration of Technology Equity and the Digital Divide: Critical, Historical and Social Perspectives. IGI Global
Week 13 – Required Reading
Echo-Hawk, W. R. (2013). Chapter 10 In the light of justice: The rise of human rights in Native America and the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. Golden, Colorado: Fulcrum Publishing.
Trask, M.B. (2012). Implementing the Declaration. In Pulitano, E., & Trask, M. (2012). Indigenous rights in the age of the UN declaration. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge, UK : Cambridge University Press, 2012.
Anaya, SJ (2000) Indigenous Peoples in International Law. Oxford University Press.