Indigenous Storytelling and the Law

Published: March 17, 2017

Indigenous Storytelling and the Law flyer Art by Melanie YazzieIndigenous Storytelling and Law Symposium

March 17 & 18, 2017

Presented by the Center for Native American and Indigenous Studies

This interdisciplinary symposium will explore ways Indigenous narratives are spoken, heard, and acted upon in legal settings. 

· What does it mean for law to solicit Native testimony?  

· Who tells such stories, with what authority, and with what protections and possible consequences?  

· How do traditions and stories get reshaped in legal contexts? How might storytelling challenge law?

 
 
 
Friday, March 17th, 1pm-5pm at UMC 235
 
Saturday, March 18th, 9am-6pm at Wolf Law

March 18 Special Session 4-5:30pm, reception to follow:

Indian Country and the Trump Administration: Law, Policy, and Activism 
S. James Anaya, Kristen Carpenter, Richard Collins, Troy Eid, Carla Fredericks, Maymangwa Flying Earth, Theresa Halsey, Sarah Krakoff, Jennifer Weddle, Heather Whiteman Runs Him, and Charles Wilkinson
 
This event was made possible with generous support from the Innovative Seed Grant Program of CU’s Research & Innovation Office.
Special thanks to our co-sponsors: American Indian Law Program & CU Law; Anthropology; Art & Art History;Center of the American West; Center for Values & Social Policy; Ethnic Studies; Geography; History; Linguistics; Political Science, and Religious Studies
 
 

 See complete program information on the right-hand side of this page!