16-1 Fall 2004 – “Sovereignty in Indian Country” Table of ContentsAug 15th, 2004 | By tcj | Category: 16-1: Sovereignty in Indian Country, Archives
Sovereignty: the Rhetoric v. the Reality
By Dr. Paul Boyer
Thirty years ago the federal government acknowledged tribal self-determination. But have tribes failed to embrace the opportunities and responsibilities of sovereignty?
‘Working Together, Unlimited Things Can Happen.’ CDC, tribes, colleges strive to improve Native health
By Ron Selden
CDC has designed its tribal consultation plan to break down bureaucracy, reduce disparity in services, and increase numbers of Native health providers.
TCJ Student Edition 2004
In this year’s student poetry and stories, author Louise Erdrich finds “fierce energy,” “mixed bloods’ humor and toughness,” “hair raising accuracy,” and “a world of ice crystals and horses with winter-thick hair.” See what you find.
Dear Readers: Thank You for 15 Years of Loyalty and Support
By Gerald E. Gipp
Editor’s Essay: The Rights and Responsibilities of Sovereignty
By Marjane Ambler
Voices: It is Time forTribes to Assert Sovereignty over Education
By Dr. Bob Roessel
ON THE COVER: Zig Jackson (Mandan/Hidatsa/Arikara) uses photography to de-mythologize his own history. He is known for his series of silver print photographs titled “Entering Zig’s Indian Reservation.” (Color has been added to this image.) Jackson is a professor of photography at Savannah College of Art and Design and can be reached by phone at Shell Creek Studio (912) 231-8256.