Books

FOREWARDS

 UNDRIP Special Issue: UBC Law Review, Summer 2020.

Josh Nichols, Reconciliation without Recollection? (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2019).

Kent Roach, Canadian Justice, Indigenous Injustice (McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2019).

John Borrows Books

Indigenous Voice, Cultural Appropriation, and the Place of Non-Indigenous Academics (with Kent McNeil ed.) 15 authors (University of Toronto Press, 2022, in press).

Canadian Constitutional Law, 6th edition (Toronto: Emond Montgomery, 2022) (co-editor) and author. Pp. 559-714.

Wise Practices: Exploring Economic Justice and Self-Determination (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2021) with Ryan Beaton, Robert Hamilton, Brent Mainprize, Joshua Nichols, eds.

Indigenous Peoples & International Trade: Building International Trade & Investment Agreements (Cambridge University Press, 2020) with Risa Schwartz ed.

Braiding Legal Orders: Implementing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (McGill University Press; CIGI, Waterloo, 2019) with Larry Chartrand, Oonagh Fitzgerald, Risa Schwartz, eds.

Law’s Indigenous Ethics (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2019).

Aboriginal Law: Cases and Materials, 5th edition (Toronto: Butterworth’s, 2018) (co-edited with Len Rotman), 2022, 6th edition in preparation.

Book Chapters

1.) Craft, A. (2016). Giving and receiving life from Anishinaabe nibi inaakonigewin (our water law) research. In J. Thorpe, S. Rutherford & L.A. Sandberg (Eds.), Methodological challenges in Nature-Culture and Environmental History Research (pp. 125-139). London, UK: Routledge.

2.) Harris, L. (2016). Theorizing gender, ethnic difference, and inequality in relation to water access and quality in southeastern Turkey. In C.M. Ashcraft & T. Mayer (Eds.), The Politics of Fresh Water (pp. 141-155). London UK: Routledge.

3.) Bakker, K. (2017). The Business of Water. In K. Conca & E. Weinthal (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Water Politics and Water Policy (pp. 1-28). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.

4.) Bakker, K., Harris, L., Joe, N. & Simms, R. (2017). Indigenous People and Water Governance in Canada: Regulatory Injustice and Prospects for Reform. In R. Boelens, T. Perreault & J. Vos, Water Justice (pp. 193-209). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

5.) Norman, E., & Bakker, K. (2017). Transcending borders through post-colonial water governance? Indigenous water governance across the Canada-US border. In S. Renzetti & D.P. Dupont, Water Policy and Governance in Canada (pp. 139-157). Switzerland: Springer International Publishing.

6.) Mohensi, M., McBean, E.A., & Rodriguez, M.J. (2017). Chlorination of drinking water – Scientific evidence and policy implications. In S. Renzetti & D.P. Dupont, Water Policy and Governance in Canada (pp. 357-373). Switzerland: Springer International Publishing.

7.) Dunn, G., Harris, L., & Bakker, K. (2017). Canadian drinking water policy: jurisdictional variation in the context of decentralized water governance. In S. Renzetti & D.P. Dupont, Water Policy and Governance in Canada (pp. 301-320). Switzerland: Springer International Publishing.

8) Craft, A (TBA). The Canadian Water Agency as an Opportunity to Decolonize Water Governance, with Florence Robert and Caitlin De Simone, in Marie-France Fortin, Alexandre Lillo, Éric Champagne, and Lauren Touchant (eds) Canadian Water Agency: Multisectoral Issues of Law and Governance (LexisNexis, forthcoming). 

9) Craft, A (2019).Navigating Our Ongoing Sacred Legal Relationship with Nibi (Water), in J. Borrows, L. Chartrand, O. Fitzgerald and R Schwartz (eds), Braiding Legal Orders: Implementing the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (Centre for International Governance Innovation, 2019) pp.101-110  

10) Craft, A (2018).Navigating Our Ongoing Sacred Legal Relationship with Nibi (Water), in Special Report, UNDRIP Implementation: More Reflections on the Braiding of International, Domestic and Indigenous Laws, (Centre for International Governance Innovation, 2018) pp. 53-62. 

Journal issues edited:

Water special issue, “Sustainable Water Governance through Indigenous Research Approaches” 13:4, 2021 Aimée Craft with Deb McGregor.  

Aimée Craft & Lucas King, Building the Treaty #3 Nibi Declaration Using an Anishinaabe Methodology of Ceremony, Language and Engagement. Water (Special Issue Sustainable Water Governance through Indigenous Research Approaches). 13:4 532-547, 2021.

Water Justice

Boelens, R., Perreault, T., Vos, J., & Vos, J. (Eds.). (2018). Water Justice. Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, UK.

Abstract:

Water justice is becoming an ever- more pressing issue in times of increasing water- based inequalities and discrimination. Megacities, mining, forestry, industry, and agribusiness claim an increasingly large share of available surface and groundwater reserves. Water grabbing and pollution generate poverty and endanger ecosystems’ sustainability. Beyond large, visible injustices, the book also unfolds the many “hidden” water world injustices, subtly masked as “rational,” “equitable,” and “democratic.” It features critical conceptual approaches, including analysis of environmental, social, cultural, and legal issues surrounding the distribution and management of water. Illustrated with case studies of historic and contemporary water injustices and contestations around the world, the book lays new ground for challenging current water governance forms and unequal power structures. It also provides inspiration for building alternative water realities. With contributions from renowned scholars, this is an indispensable book for students, researchers, and policy makers interested in water governance, environmental policy and law, political geography, and cultural anthropology.

Link to book