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The ASTIS database cites the following 5 publication(s) by Lloyd Binder. Publications are listed from newest to oldest. Please tell us about publications that are not yet cited in ASTIS.


Traditional knowledge and northern wildlife management   /   Muir, M.A.K.   Binder, L.N.
(Collecting and safeguarding the oral traditions : an international conference, Khon Kaen, Thailand, 16-19 August 1999, oganised as a Satellite Meeting of the 65th IFLA General Conference in Bangkok, Thailand, 1999 / Edited by John McIlwaine and Jean Whiffrin [i.e. Whiffin], p. 128-139, 1 map. IFLA publications, 95)
References.
ASTIS record 61438.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... This paper focuses on the role and importance of traditional knowledge in the co-management and use of reindeer, caribou, beluga whales and polar bears. The paper focuses primarily on the First Nation experience in Canada, but also refers to Saami experiences in Saami land. Saami land is located in the northern regions of Finland, Norway, Sweden, and the former Soviet Union. The paper also focuses on the collaboration of Canadian First Nations peoples with other Arctic Nations as a result of international agreements for this wildlife. Finally, the paper illustrates the importance of traditional knowledge in the management and sustainable use of reindeer, caribou, beluga whales and polar bears. The paper concludes with some reflections on future development and expansion of these regimes, and positive implications for the protection and dynamic use of traditional knowledge. ... (Au)

T, N, J, I, R
Aboriginal rights; Animal behaviour; Animal distribution; Animal migration; Animal population; Arctic Institute of North America; Beaufort Sea Beluga Management Plan; Beluga whales; Caribou; Co-management; Effects monitoring; Fisheries Joint Management Committee (Canada); Gwich'in Indians; Hunting; Inuit; Inuvialuit Final Agreement, 1984; Inuvialuit Game Council; Native land claims; Native peoples; Nunavut Wildlife Management Board; Oral history; Polar bears; Porcupine Caribou Management Board; Public participation; Quotas; Reindeer husbandry; Research; Saami; Subsistence; Sustainable economic development; Traditional knowledge; Treaties; Wildlife management

G081, G13, G14, G04, G07, G02
Beaufort Sea; Bering Sea; Hudson Bay region; Mackenzie Delta, N.W.T.; N.W.T.; Nunavut; Russian Arctic; Scandinavia; Wapusk National Park, Manitoba; Yukon North Slope


Co-management case studies : problems and solutions   /   Bourque, J. [Facilitator]   Afanasjeva, N. [Presenter]   Andreyeva, G. [Presenter]   Avedeeva, L. [Presenter]   Binder, L.N. [Presenter]   Loukjantchenko, T. [Presenter]   Robinson, M. [Presenter]   Tsmykailo, T. [Presenter]
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 21-26, ill.
ASTIS record 39336.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... The two case studies presented during this session highlighted two very different co-management situations. The first presentation, on the Kola Sami Co-management Project, described the many problems faced by the Sami and their efforts to regain control of their resources by documenting traditional land uses and exploring the potential for co-management in northern Russia. The second presentation provided highlights of the efforts in polar bear co-management. In contrast to the Kola Sami experience, polar bear co-management is one of the more successful co-management efforts to date. This case study illustrates what can be accomplished when parties cooperate. ... (Au)

N, T, I, R, P
Aboriginal rights; Co-management; Government; Government relations; Land use; Mapping; Mineral industries; Native land claims; Native languages; Native peoples; Polar bears; Research; Saami; Self-determination; Wildlife management

G0812, G14, G0813
N.W.T.; Nunavut; Russian Arctic


Aboriginal people and resource co-management : the Inuvialuit of the western Arctic and resource co-management under a land claims settlement   /   Binder, L.N.   Hanbidge, B.
In: Traditional ecological knowledge : concepts and cases / Edited by J.T. Inglis. - Ottawa : International Program on Traditional Ecological Knowledge, Canadian Museum of Nature, 1993, ch. 12, p. 121-132, 1 map
References.
ASTIS record 35517.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... The implementation of the wildlife provisions of the Inuvialuit Final Agreement (IFA) is largely an exercise in the co-operative management of resources. There are issues relating to renewable and non-renewable resources, the management of migratory and relatively sedentary wildlife species, institutional structures and paradigms, internal and external conflicts, questions of equity, effectiveness and efficiency, and the enforcement and maintenance of interests and rights. The IFA created two separate management structures - the Inuvialuit Game Council (IGC) and the Inuvialuit Regional Corporation (IRC) - as policy and administrative bodies. The IGC deals with matters that affect wildlife such as renewable resources conservation, management and harvesting. The IRC is a development-oriented body, managing the Inuvialuit private lands and cash compensation. ... Five renewable resources co-management bodies were created under the IFA to manage specific resource fields under the aegis of the IGC: 1. Environmental Impact Screening Committee (EISC); 2. Environmental Impact Review Board (EIRB); 3. Wildlife Management Advisory Committee for the Northwest Territories (WMAC (NWT)); 4. Wildlife Management Advisory Committee - North Slope (WMAC (NS)); 5. Fisheries Joint Management Committee (FJMC). ... In this paper we discuss the activities of the WMAC, the FJM, the HTCs [Hunters and Trappers Committees], and the IGC. We review particular examples of co-management agreements, and examine them with respect to species, location and access, and disposition. We look at how the HTC membership provides user observations through the IGC in management and research decision-making. ... (Au)

N, I, T, S
Animal distribution; Animal mortality; Animal population; Arctic char; Bears; Caribou; Co-management; Coregoninae; Environmental policy; Hunting; Inuit; Marine mammals; Muskoxen; Native land claims; Native organizations; Natural resource management; Subsistence; Wildlife management

G0812, G0813, G07, G0815
Aklavik, N.W.T.; Banks Island waters, N.W.T.; Canadian Beaufort Sea; Inuvialuit Settlement Region, N.W.T./Yukon; Inuvik, N.W.T.; Kugluktuk, Nunavut; Paulatuk, N.W.T.; Sachs Harbour (Settlement), N.W.T.; Tuktoyaktuk, N.W.T.; Ulukhaktok, N.W.T.; Victoria Island waters, N.W.T./Nunavut


The Inuvialuit of the western Arctic and resource co-management under a land claims settlement   /   Binder, L.N.
In: Common Property Conference : Second Annual Meeting of IASCP, September 26-29, 1991, Natural Resources Institute, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Canada / International Association for the Study of Common Property. - Winnipeg, Canada : Natural Resources Institute, 1991, p. 8
Abstract only.
ASTIS record 33738.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

The Inuvialuit Final Agreement (IFA) as enacted under the Western Arctic (Inuvialuit) Claims Settlement Act (1984) set in place five management bodies for co-management of resources in the Inuvialuit Settlement Region (ISR) of Northwest Territories and Yukon. ISR is a mix of private Inuvialuit land held in common, and crown land. Fish and wildlife resources are co-managed by Inuvialuit and government of Canada, Northwest Territories and Yukon together with agencies of United States and other nations. Co-management initiatives are reviewed to illustrate roles and activities of co-management bodies created pursuant to the IFA. Potential problem areas are discussed with respect to development-conservation dichotomy as enshrined in IFA. Complications arising from impending settlement of native land claims contiguous to and overlapping with ISR are also discussed with respect to the need for integration of co-management mechanisms. Preservation of cultural identity through meaningful participation in management and conservation of arctic wildlife and its habitat is explored with concerns raised and recommendations given for future of successful and culturally appropriate co-management of resources. (Au)

N, I, T, R
Co-management; Fisheries; Inuvialuit Final Agreement, 1984; Native land claims; Native peoples; Natural resource management; Self-determination; Sustainable economic development; Traditional knowledge; Wildlife habitat; Wildlife management

G0812, G07, G0811, G0815, G03, G06
Alaska; Inuvialuit Settlement Region waters, N.W.T./Yukon; Inuvialuit Settlement Region, N.W.T./Yukon


Coping with the cash : a financial review of four northern land claims settlements with a view to maximizing economic opportunities from the next generation of claim settlements in the Northwest Territories   /   Arctic Institute of North America. Sustainable Development Research Group   Robinson, M.P.   Dickerson, M.O.   Van Camp, J.   Wuttunee, W.A.   Pretes, M.   Binder, L.N.   Northwest Territories. Legislative Assembly. Special Committee on the Northern Economy [Sponsor]
[Yellowknife, N.W.T.] : Culture & Communications, 1989.
x, 133 p. : maps ; 28 cm.
ISBN 0-7708-5819-8
References.
Summary in English and Inuktitut.
ASTIS record 29394.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... In this report the authors have gathered information on four settled land claims: the Alaska Native Claims Settlement (1971), the James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement (1975), which rolls two claims into one agreement, and the Inuvialuit Final Agreement (1984). In each of the above case studies we have attempted to present summaries of how the cash compensation was received, how the beneficiaries (the Native people who benefitted from each settlement) defined eligibility in their settlement, how governing structures were created, and how investments were made and economic activity was generated. We have also investigated problems associated with the chosen investment strategies and proposed ways for the next generation of beneficiaries to maximize their investment opportunities. In this way we have approached the Special Committee on the Northern Economy's request from the grassroots up. We think the best way to understand the impact of the settlement of land claims on the N.W.T.'s economy is first to understand the impact of different investment strategies on the beneficiaries themselves. By comparing the investment performance achieved by the four claims groups studies, we have set the stage for defining the optimum investment strategy for the Dene/Metis and Tungavik Federation of Nunavut beneficiaries. ... (Au)

R, T
Alaska Native Claims Settlement Act, 1971; Community development; Economic conditions; Economic development; Economic policy; Employment; Inuvialuit Final Agreement, 1984; James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement, 1975; Native development corporations; Native land claims; Native peoples; Standard of living

G0812, G07, G0811, G0815, G03, G06, G0813, G0826
Alaska; Inuvialuit Settlement Region waters, N.W.T./Yukon; Inuvialuit Settlement Region, N.W.T./Yukon; Nouveau-Québec; Nunavut


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