European Conquest and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: The Moral Backwardness of International Society

@inproceedings{Keal2003EuropeanCA,
  title={European Conquest and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: The Moral Backwardness of International Society},
  author={Paul Keal},
  year={2003}
}
  • P. Keal
  • Published 28 August 2003
  • History
Acknowledgements Introduction 1. Bringing 'peoples' into international society 2. Wild 'men' and other tales 3. Dispossession and the purposes of international law 4. Recovering rights: land, self-determination and sovereignty 5. The political and moral legacy of conquest 6. Dealing with difference Conclusion Appendix Select bibliography Index. 

The Moral Force of Indigenous Politics: Critical liberalism

Introduction 1. Stepping behind the claims of culture: constructing identities, constituting politics 2. Internal colonialism in Mexican state formation 3. 'The politics of small things' 4. From

Colonial genocide and reparations claims in the 21st century : the socio-legal context of claims under international law by the Herero against Germany for genocide in Namibia, 1904-1908

Introduction 1. THE LEGACY OF THE HERERO GENOCIDE ON NAMIBIA TODAY 2. THE HISTORICAL AND CURRENT LEGAL IMPLICATIONS OF GERMANYS CONDUCT 3. THE DEVELOPING NORM OF REPARATIONS AND APOLOGIES FOR

Redefining Human Rights in the Struggle for Peace and Development

1. The greatest undiagnosed problem in international law 2. From disparity to centrality: how the human rights to peace and development can be secured 3. Confronting structural injustice: strategies

How Western Sovereignty Occludes Indigenous Governance: the Guarani and Kaiowa Peoples in Brazil

Abstract: Recent international relations (IR) scholarship has developed a growing awareness of this discipline’s colonial roots, prompting a search for decolonising approaches. This article is about

Global Welfare Egalitarianism, Resource Rights, and Decolonization

This paper argues that land and resource rights are often essential in overcoming colonial inequality and devaluation of indigenous populations and cultures. It thereby criticizes global welfare

Latin American States and the International Labour Organization: Circumscribing Indigenous Peoples as Internal Outsiders

The category of ‘indigenous peoples’ has entered the modern zeitgeist. According to some statistics, it delineates 370 million people in 70 states. It today signifies, especially within IOs

Paradoxes of power: Indigenous peoples in the Permanent Forum

In the United Nations (UN) Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (PF), indigenous political subjectivities take shape in the power relations that not only make indigenous peoples subjects but also

Contrast in the Politics of Recognition and Indigenous People's Rights

The persistent claims of indigenous peoples across the world for recognition of their distinctive culture, ownership of land and empowerment of their traditional political institutions have been

A nation within? Indigenous peoples, representation and sovereignty in Australia

Many Indigenous peoples who exist as minorities in a postcolonial nation seek to achieve some level of self-determination or shared sovereignty within the nation. This article explores the concept of

Decolonizing Law and expanding Human Rights: Indigenous Conceptions and the Rights of Nature in Ecuador

This article critically addresses the crucial aspects for understanding the rights of nature as a resistance platform for indigenous peoples in Ecuador. By basing my arguments in a post-colonial
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 145 REFERENCES

The Indigenous Voice in World Politics: Since Time Immemorial

Fighting Back Fourth World Peoples in the World System Development Can Have Many Meanings Indigenous Peoples and the Discourse of Modernization Colonization, Conquest and the Moral Boundaries of the

“Indigenous Peoples” in International Law: A Constructivist Approach to the Asian Controversy

  • B. Kingsbury
  • Political Science
    American Journal of International Law
  • 1998
Over a very short period, the few decades since the early 1970s, “indigenous peoples” has been transformed from a prosaic description without much significance in international law and politics, into

Peace, Power, Righteousness: An Indigenous Manifesto

This book challenges the contemporary wisdom on Aboriginal governance. It argues that indigenous peoples must return to their political traditions and use these traditions to educate a new generation

The Spanish struggle for justice in the conquest of America

An account of Spain's effort in the 16th century to tackle the legal and moral questions raised by the meeting of Europeans and American native peoples. Hanke contends that Spain was not destructive

Cultural diversity and international political theory: from the Requirement to ‘Mutual Respect’?

  • Chris Brown
  • Political Science
    Review of International Studies
  • 2000
From the time of the Conquistadors through to New Labour's ethical foreign policy of ‘mutual respect’, Modern Europe has found it difficult to identify the appropriate ethical framework for

Indigeneity and the International

What are the conditions under which international relations might become a meaningful political site for indigenous peoples' struggles against colonisation? This paper explores this question through

Indigenous Peoples and Self Determination: Challenging State Sovereignty

This paper aims to directly address the barriers to the legal recognition of the right of self-determination for indigenous peoples in the hope they can be overcome. The author argues that the

Citizenship and Sovereignty in the Post-Westphalian State

Traditional concepts of citizenship and sovereignty have come under pressure from the combined challenge of globalization and the subnational revolt. Against this background this article sets out an

The sociology of black Africa: Social dynamics in central Africa;

Returning slaves and Negroes who had been educated in the white man's schools first popularized the idea that equality and freedom could come to black people only if they had their own universities.

Political Community, Liberal‐Nationalism, and the Ethics of Assimilation*

Most states contain considerable cultural diversity. Some liberals-let us call them liberal-nationalists-believe that it is important nevertheless for these states to forge or sustain a shared
...