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Papers and Abstracts

Papers

A Mi’kmaw Perspective on Advancing Salmon Governance in Nova Scotia, Canada:  Setting the Stage for Collaborative Co-Existence

Shelley Denny and Lucia Fanning, Dalhousie University

Bridging Parallel Rows:  Epistemic Difference and Relational Accountability in Cross-Cultural Research

Nicole Latulippe, University of Toronto

Improving the eel fishery through the incorporation of Indigenous knowledge systems into policy level decision making

Amber Giles, et al, Dalhousie University

Abstracts

Mapping the shifting contours of fisheries knowledge and governance in Canada’s four coastal regions

Emily Bingeman, Lisa Blenkinsop, Shelley Denny, Mirjam Held, Nicole Latulippe, Saul Milne

Feminist Epistemology – Emily Bingeman

Co-management, two-eyed seeing and treaties – Shelley Denny and Lucia Fanning

Possible scenarios of how devolution will affect wildlife co-management in Nunavut, Canada, based on the experiences in Yukon and the Northwest Territories – Mirjam Held

Duty to Consult: Canada’s Lawful Obligations to First Nations – Audrey Mayes

Tsa’walk and T’aaq-Wiihak Ha’wiih: Surfacing Epistemological and Ontological Presuppositions Embedded in Indigenous Knowledge Systems – Saul Milne

The evolution of subsistence and commercial fisheries in the eastern Canadian Arctic – Jessica Hurturbise and Mirjam Held

Improving the eel fishery through the incorporation of Indigenous knowledge systems into policy level decision making – Amber Giles

Final Grad Report Abstract – Alisha Gauveau