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Article | 11-March-2021

Generative Refusal: Creative Practice and Relational Indigenous Sovereignty

the commitments to his family and community, and the deep relationships that connected him through his clothing, to land. Woven throughout the assembly, Indigenous cultural production flourished through story and song, sewn into clothing, and beaded across moccasins. The intimate arts worn by Dene people invoked of deep relationships to land and community as a reminder of all the relations present and involved in the political proceedings. At gatherings of the Dene Nation, politics is embodied

KELSEY R. WRIGHTSON

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 157–171

Article | 01-October-2020

Creative Sovereignty: The In-Between Space: Indigenous Sovereignties in Creative and Comparative Perspective

This special issue sets out to build upon the various expressions, theorizations and practices of sovereignty that have become fundamental to the field of Indigenous studies—a broad umbrella that we will refer to as Indigenous sovereignties or sometimes Indigenous sovereignty, which we believe is implicitly plural by definition. The focus of the special issue is on creativity and Indigenous sovereignty. There are three main contributions from this introduction: (1) it introduces a three-part

MATTHEW WILDCAT, JUSTIN DE LEON

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 1–28

Article | 02-April-2019

Indigenous knowledge and early childhood care and education in Ethiopia

The purpose of this research study was to explore the integration of indigenous knowledge and cultural practices in Early Childhood Care and Education (ECCE) programmes in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Vygotsky's (1986) sociocultural theory in combination with Yosso's (2005) community cultural wealth theory served as the conceptual as well as the methodological framework advising the components of this research. This qualitative case study invited perspectives from local parents, teachers

Hawani Negussie, Charles Slater

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice, Volume 33 , ISSUE 2, 4–16

Research Article | 30-November-2014

The Influence of Mental Health, Psychosocial Factors, and Educational Skills on the Educational Aspirations of Indigenous Sámi and Non-Indigenous Adolescents in the Arctic

%), 50.1% were female, and 10% were indigenous Sámi.Results:Educational skills as measured by higher average mark were associated with higher aspirations; lower average mark was associated with lower aspirations. Weaker peer support and stronger parental involvement influenced aspirations in individuals with both higher and lower aspirations. Adolescents with lower rates of hyperactivity and inattention problems reported higher aspirations, whereas adolescents with emotional problems showed a greater

Elisabeth Valmyr Bania, Christian Eckhoff, Siv Kvernmo

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology, Volume 3 , ISSUE 3, 169–179

research-article | 02-November-2021

Terrain

Introduction The governance of land has always involved power moves about whose priorities matter, with environmental management no exception; yet, environmental management is often presented as an uncontroversial approach based on scientific methods and results, offering practical help with environmental problems (Allison and Hobbs, 2006; Prasad and Elmes, 1995). For decades many Indigenous scholars and leaders have critiqued this, including asking what is meant by the ‘environment’ and

JESSICA K. WEIR

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 171–206

Article | 11-March-2021

Sovereign Futures in Neshnabé Speculative Fiction

view independent Indigenous-made films. This screening is significantly better attended than past ones. Attendees explained to me that this is because they had been anxiously awaiting the opportunity to watch ‘Native sci-fi’. Figure 1 Still from Nimkii (2019). A young Native girl living in New York City raises her fist to the sky acknowledging her new-found power to control lightning. Nimkii is a silent film featuring a young Native girl in New York City. After making herself a medallion with

BLAIRE TOPASH-CALDWELL

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 29–62

research-article | 30-November-2020

Signifying Aboriginal Identity, Culture and Country in Central Queensland Through a Public Art Project

) Introduction This Dreaming account provided by Dharumbal Elder Nhaya Aunty Nicky Hatfield documents the creation of two mountains, Baga and Gai-i, which stand in Baga National Park near Rockhampton in central Queensland. This story is part of Aboriginal oral history, passed from generation to generation. It explains the physical makeup of Country, describing how the two mountains came to be divided by the river but also provides cultural knowledge about the importance of respecting Indigenous Law, Elders

BRONWYN FREDERICKS, ABRAHAM BRADFIELD

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 89–115

Research Article | 27-February-2017

Smoking cessation and tobacco prevention in Indigenous populations

This article systematically reviews 91 smoking cessation and tobacco prevention studies tailored for Indigenous populations around the world, with a particular focus on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander populations in Australia. We identified several components of effective interventions, including the use of multifaceted programs that simultaneously address the behavioural, psychological and biochemical aspects of addiction, using resources culturally tailored for the needs of individual

Kristin Carson, Harshani Jayasinghe, Brian Smith, Jeffrey Newchurch, Malcolm Brinn, Antony Veale, Matthew Peters, Adrian Esterman, Kuljit Singh

Evidence Base, Volume 2014 , ISSUE 3, 1–51

research-article | 02-November-2021

Embedded Bordering

especially important for settler states such as Canada, whose sovereign authority over its recognized territory is contingent on erasing Indigenous nationhood and competing claims to authority. Such authority is further generative of wealth and capital accumulation through the dispossession of Indigenous peoples and the exploitation of colonized lands and resources. Nevertheless, the colonial project of Indigenous erasure has never been realized, and instead remains contested. Though the settler state

JOSHUA K. MCEVOY, LIAM MIDZAIN-GOBIN

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 140–170

research-article | 30-November-2020

Nano White Food and the Reproduction of Whiteness

agriculture and food systems have ruptured Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander connections to Country and culture and continue to shape contemporary experiences of food and health. The profound consequences of this include Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples’ constrained access to, and rights over, land and Country, racialized experiences of food access, a disproportionate burden of food-related health issues, and the rendering invisible of Indigenous foodways. Settler colonial agriculture and

KRISTEN LYONS, BRONWYN FREDERICKS, ABRAHAM BRADFIELD, CHRISTOPHER MAYES, CATHERINE KOERNER

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 207–235

Article | 11-March-2021

Replacing Exclusive Sovereignty with a Relational Sovereignty

could result in creating a shared education authority. My original research question was: what is the impact of settler colonization on Indigenous political orders? But increasingly throughout the research the way I began to see my second research question as more important—what traditions can prairie Indigenous peoples draw on to respond to settler colonialization? The primary impact of settler colonization has had on Indigenous political orders has been the rise of what I call an exclusive

MATTHEW WILDCAT

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 172–184

research-article | 30-November-2020

Evaluation of indigenous entomopathogenic nematodes in Southwest China as potential biocontrol agents against Spodoptera litura (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae)

., 2020; Ye et al., 2018). While developing a durable management strategy for inundative release of EPNs against local pest insects, indigenous nematodes are more suitable because of their adaptation to local climate and host population (Bedding, 1990). Thus, exploration of indigenous EPN is pivotal for EPN application in certain area; surveys conducted around the world demonstrated widespread occurrence and provided wide information on the indigenous species and populations of EPNs and their

Bingjiao Sun, Xiuqing Zhang, Li Song, Lixin Zheng, Xianqin Wei, Xinghui Gu, Yonghe Cui, Bin Hu, Toyoshi Yoshiga, Mahfouz M. Abd-Elgawad, Weibin Ruan

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–17

Article | 21-April-2019

E rua taha o te awa: There are two sides to the river… Navigating ‘social justice’ as an indigenous educator in non-indigenous tertiary education

Providing a very different perspective on social justice, this narrative explores and discusses the inherent social justice tensions of being a Māori educator (indigenous to Aotearoa New Zealand) within a mainstream nonindigenous higher education institution in New Zealand. Here the social justice tension is not so much about how to help others but how to correlate widely accepted professional standards and practices with competing personal cultural sensitivities and insights. Specifically

David McLeod

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice, Volume 30 , ISSUE 1, 17–24

Article | 20-April-2020

ABO, Rh, MNS, Duffy, Kidd, Yt, Scianna, and Colton blood group systems in indigenous Chinese

The frequencies of selected alleles in the ABO, Rh, MNS, Duffy, Kidd, Yt, Scianna, and Colton blood group systems were determined among four indigenous Chinese ethnic populations:Han,Tajik, She, and Yugu. Genotypes were determined by PCR or PCR with sequence specific primers (PCR-SSP). In the Han population, the frequencies of A1, A2, B, and O1 alleles were 0.189, 0.003, 0.170, and 0.638, respectively, and the O2 allele was not identified. Among D+ Hans, the frequencies of C and c alleles were

Lixing Yan, Faming Zhu, Qihua Fu, Ji He

Immunohematology, Volume 21 , ISSUE 1, 10–14

Research Article | 13-December-2017

Concurrent adversities and deliberate self-harm among indigenous Sami and majority Norwegian adolescents: the Norwegian Arctic Adolescent Health Study

Background:Few studies have investigated proximal relationships between deliberate self-harm (DSH) and concurrent adversities.Objective:We aimed to investigate these relationships in a community population of 4881 indigenous Sami and majority Norwegian adolescents, 15 to 16 years old, and related to ethnicity and gender.Methods:Youth with and without self-reports of DSH last year were compared on 12 concurrent adversities, on scales measuring family and peer functioning, and on sociodemographic

Bjørn Reigstad, Siv Kvernmo

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology, Volume 5 , ISSUE 3, 92–103

Article | 11-March-2021

Radical Traversals

Introduction Radical Traversals describes how Indigenous peoples confront and unsettle colonial logic through sonic expression. Using a method of close listening, this article presents a sonic analysis of Indigenous music in the re-mixed form asking how the remix generates a coded reply to colonial domination, a reply which refuses to be decipherable under normative rules of Western modernity (Simpson, 2017, p. 198). Radical is a key term reflexively used to resist tendencies of pragmatism and

SIERRA EDD

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 63–96

Article | 13-December-2019

MODELLING LANGUAGE EXTINCTION USING SUSCEPTIBLE-INFECTIOUS-REMOVED (SIR) MODEL

The study presents a stochastic epidemic model applied to the model of indigenous language extinction. The Susceptible-Infectious-Removed (SIR) categorization of an endemic disease has been reformulated to capture the dynamics of indigenous language decline, based on the assumption of nonhomogeneous mixing. The time in which an indigenous language is expected to be extinct was derived using a modified SIR model with the population segmented into several sub-communities of small sizes

N. A. Ikoba, E. T. Jolayemi

Statistics in Transition New Series, Volume 20 , ISSUE 4, 71–87

research-article | 30-November-2020

Can There Be Justice Here?

In late May 2016, Petrus, a three-year-old Indigenous Marind boy from the Indonesian-controlled region of West Papua, died of dysentery after drinking river water contaminated with pesticides from a nearby oil palm plantation.1 Petrus’s grieving parents, Marina and Bernardus, carried their child to the headquarters of the company some twenty kilometres away by foot. They asked that the infant be buried in their clan’s ancestral graveyard, located within the newly established oil palm concession

SOPHIE CHAO

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 11–48

research-article | 30-November-2020

Between Ecology and Indigeneity

We live at a time of unprecedented ecological and socio-political crisis: pandemic, extinction, climate emergency, neo-fascist resurgence. Yet dig beneath their entangled roots and we find imperial logics, trauma, and capitalism, all which rest on the dispossession of Indigenous peoples and a view of nature as an infinite and exploitable resource with no agency, rights or presence separate from human and capitalist desire (Plumwood, 2002). Recent events underline the persistence, connection

STEFANIE FISHEL, CHRISTINE J. WINTER, ANTHONY BURKE

Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 1–10

research-article | 31-December-2019

Gallbladder diseases in pregnancy: Sonographic findings in an indigenous African population

Bukunmi Michael Idowu, Stephen Olaoluwa Onigbinde, Isaiah Uzezi Ebie, Michael Temidayo Adeyemi

Journal of Ultrasonography, Volume 19 , ISSUE 79, 269–275

Article | 17-April-2020

Debtscape: Australia’s Constitutional Nomopoly

Colonial Nomopoly and Sovereign Debtscape This article is concerned with the Australian constitution (the Constitution) and in revealing the structure it provides for exploitative coloniality to persist in the present. While the Constitution has been critiqued on racial grounds and Constitutional recognition for Indigenous people has been on the political agenda formally since 2012,1 insufficient attention has been paid to its structural meaning/function in relation to the ‘racial’ problem the

Maria Giannacopoulos

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 116–136

research-article | 30-November-2019

First report of Ovomermis sinensis (Nematoda: Mermithidae) parasitizing fall armyworm Spodoptera frugiperda (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) in China

Spodoptera frugiperda (J. E. Smith), fall armyworm (FAW) is a pest native to tropical and subtropical regions of the America and widely distributed throughout the American continents (Todd and Poole, 1998). The pest, which is indigenous, is highly polyphagous, causing economic damage in various crops such as maize, beans, cotton, and sorghum (Day et al., 2017). Due to its voracity, high dispersal ability, wide host range, and high fecundity, it has already invaded many countries in Africa and

Bingjiao Sun, Fen Li, Xiaorui He, Fengqin Cao, Elizabeth Bandason, David Shapiro-Ilan, Weibin Ruan, Shaoying Wu

Journal of Nematology, Volume 52 , 1–7

Original Paper | 28-June-2017

Molecular Study of Indigenous Bacterial Community Composition on Exposure to Soil Arsenic Concentration Gradient

Semanti Basu, Tanima Paul, Priya Yadav, Abhijit Debnath, Keka Sarkar

Polish Journal of Microbiology, Volume 66 , ISSUE 2, 209–221

Article | 27-April-2020

Westphalian sovereignty as a zombie category in Australia

; McNevin 2019, p. 3). This article argues that Westphalian sovereignty thus acts as what Ulrich Beck and Elisabeth Beck-Gernsheim (2002) describe as a ‘Zombie Category’, a social conception that no longer accurately describes anything but continues to inform perceptions of social phenomena. The zombie nature of Westphalian sovereignty is analysed in this article in relation to the state exclusion of Indigenous Australians 1 and asylum seekers attempting to reach Australia by boat. Drawing on the

Louis Everuss

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 115–146

Article | 11-March-2021

Creative Sovereignties and Fiscal Relations

working for what-is-now-known as Indigenous Services Canada (ISC), the federal government department primarily responsible for relations with Indigenous peoples.1 All of us, settler or Indigenous, working in or otherwise familiar with this space have little doubt that these relationships as currently structured are flawed—that is the easy part. The more challenging piece is to imagine what they might look like. It is this—imagining the optimistic future—that fits nicely into conversations about

L. JAVED SOMMERS

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 97–129

Research Article | 26-December-2016

Too much ‘Dreaming’: Evaluations of the Northern Territory National Emergency Response Intervention 2007–2012

are consistent with the view that they are both obfuscating mechanisms and  techniques of governance designed to allay public concern and normalise the governance of  marginalised Indigenous Australian spaces.

Jon Altman, Susie Russell

Evidence Base, Volume 2012 , ISSUE 3, 1–24

research-article | 30-November-2020

Virulence of Steinernema ceratophorum against different pest insects and their potential for in vivo and in vitro culture

laboratory, but the susceptibility of pests varies depending on EPN species (Labaude and Griffin, 2018). As the introduction of non-native EPN species may have negative effects on non-target organisms (Bathon, 1996), collection of indigenous EPN isolates is the basis for the successful control of endemic pests (Ma et al., 2010). To collect EPN sources for better control of the tobacco (Nicotiana rustica L.) pests, an extensive survey of EPN was conducted in the tobacco planting area in Yunnan province

Xun Yan, Guimei Chen, Yuqing Chen, Bingjiao Sun, Xinghui Gu, Weibing Ruan, Richou Han

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–12

Article | 21-July-2017

Coronostoma claireae n. sp. (Nematoda: Rhabditida: Oxyuridomorpha: Coronostomatidae) from the Indigenous Milliped Narceus gordanus (Chamberlain, 1943) (Diplopoda: Spirobolida) in Ocala National Forest, Florida

GARY PHILLIPS, ERNEST C. BERNARD, ROBERT J. PIVAR, JOHN K. MOULTON, ROWLAND M. SHELLEY

Journal of Nematology, Volume 48 , ISSUE 3, 159–169

Original Paper | 04-September-2018

The Emergence of Different Functionally Equivalent PAH Degrading Microbial Communities from a Single Soil in Liquid PAH Enrichment Cultures and Soil Microcosms Receiving PAHs with and without Bioaugmentation

Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon (PAHs) are common soil contaminants of concern due to their toxicity toward plants, animals and microorganisms. The use of indigenous or added microbes (bioaugmentation) is commonly used for bioremediation of PAHs. In this work, the biodegradation rates and changes in the bacterial community structure were evaluated. The enrichment culture was useful for unambiguously identifying members of the soil bacterial community associated with PAH degradation and yielded

FRANCINE AMARAL PIUBELI, LIGIA GIBBI DOS SANTOS, EMILIA NARANJO FERNÁNDEZ, FLÁVIO HENRIQUE DA SILVA, LUCIA REGINA DURRANT, MATTHEW JAMES GROSSMAN

Polish Journal of Microbiology, Volume 67 , ISSUE 3, 365–375

original-paper | 04-June-2020

Luffa cylindrica Immobilized with Aspergillus terreus QMS-1: an Efficient and Cost-Effective Strategy for the Removal of Congo Red using Stirred Tank Reactor

Introduction The microbiome of the rhizospheric area is generally viewed as a treasure trove to scrutinize the indigenous microbial communities in search of natural detoxification of xenobiotics and other biotechnological perspective. It is estimated that one gram of this enriched soil comprises approximately 10 billion microorganisms, while only 1% of soil microbial population has been explored (Kakirde et al. 2010), which is widely reported for deterioration of organic polymers and pollutants

QANDEEL LARAIB, MARYAM SHAFIQUE, NUSRAT JABEEN, SEHAR AFSHAN NAZ, HAFIZ RUB NAWAZ, BARKAT SOLANGI, ARIF ZUBAIR, MUHAMMAD SOHAIL

Polish Journal of Microbiology, Volume 69 , ISSUE 2, 193–203

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