Inuit and the administration of criminal justice in the Northwest Territories
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Inuit and the administration of criminal justice in the Northwest Territories the case of Frobisher Bay by Harold W Finkler

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Published by Centre international de criminologie comparée, Université de Montréal in [Montreal] .
Written in English


  • Criminal justice, Administration of -- Northwest Territories -- Frobisher Bay,
  • Criminal justice, Administration of -- Northwest Territories,
  • Inuit -- Northwest Territories -- Frobisher Bay

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Harold W. Finkler.
ContributionsCentre international de criminologie comparée.
LC ClassificationsE99E7 F48
The Physical Object
Pagination462 leaves.
Number of Pages462
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18940104M

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Inuit Traditional Life Series: Northwest Territories Paperback – January 1, by Traditional Life Series (Editor)5/5(1). IQ and Community Justice • Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit (Inuit traditional knowledge or IQ) is the foundation of the Program • To support communities in taking greater responsibility for offenders and victims • Programs include: – Community-Justice Committees – Healing Circles – On the Land ProgramFile Size: 76KB. Pages in category "Inuit from the Northwest Territories" The following pages are in this category, out of total. This list may not reflect recent changes (). Articles & Book Chapters by an authorized administrator of Osgoode Digital Commons. Recommended Citation Cumming, Peter A., and Kevin Aalto. "Inuit Hunting Rights in the Northwest Territories."Saskatchewan Law Review ():

Finkler, Harold W. Inuit and the Administration of Criminal Justice in the Northwest Territories The Case of Frobisher Bay. Ottawa: Minister of Indian and Northern Affairs, ISBN ; Grainger, E. H. The Food of Ice Fauna and Zooplankton in Frobisher Bay. Ste-Anne de Bellevue, Que: Arctic Biological Station, Dept. of Fisheries Coordinates: 62°50′N 66°35′W / °N . various aspects of the legal culture of Inuit in the Canadian Northwest Territories. Notable exceptions to this paucity of research have been Rasing’s () examination of Inuit conflict. Inuit in Northwest Territories. Inuit are known as Inuvialuit in the Northwest Territories. The traditional culture is based on the Beaufort sea, hunting and fishing the shore, the islands and the sea ice. Inuvialuit speak three dialects, Siglit, Uummarmiut, and Kangiryuarmiut, languages of .   Mary Crnkovich, Lisa Adario and Linda Archibald, "Inuit Women and the Nunavut Justice System" (Ottawa: Research and Statistics Division, Department of Justice Canada, ), [19 January ]; Patricia Hughes and Mary Jane Mossman, "Re-Thinking Access to Criminal Justice in Canada: A Critical Review of Needs, Responses and Restorative Justice.

Of all the provinces and territories in Canada, Nunavut is the only region where the majority of residents are aboriginal. The Inuit run the government has control over all issues that pertain to territorial matters. The official languages are Inuktitut and English. The government controls matters of education, health, and justice and has control.   “The Nunavut Court of Justice: An Example of Challenges and Alternatives for Communities and for the Administration of Justice.” Department of Criminal Justice and Criminology, Ryerson University. Legislation of the Northwest Territories. Rules Respecting Criminal Appeals Under Sections - of the Criminal Code and Bail Rules on Appeals to the Court of Appeal for the Northwest Territories Health and Social Services/Justice. Guardianship and Trusteeship Act. January 4, PDF. The Inuit Qaujimajatuqangit Vision of Justice At its creation in , Nunavut was governed by the territorial laws of the Northwest Territories. The Nunavut Land Claim Agreement (NLCA), however, guarantees Inuit the right to co-manage or to participate in the development of social and cultural policies. There is a constitutional commitment to.