Bruce McIvor attends UCV with his family.
Dr. Bruce McIvor, Lawyer and Historian, Principal, First Peoples Law Corporation. Dr. Bruce McIvor is principal of First Peoples Law Corporation, a law firm dedicated to defending and advancing Aboriginal title, Aboriginal rights and Treaty rights. His work includes both litigation and negotiation on behalf of Indigenous Peoples across Canada. Bruce is dedicated to public education. He recently published the third edition of his collection of essays entitled First Peoples Law: Essays in Canadian Law and Decolonization. He is also an Adjunct Professor at the University of British Columbia’s Allard School of Law where he teaches the constitutional law of Aboriginal and Treaty rights. Bruce is a proud Métis from the Red River in Manitoba. He holds a law degree, a Ph.D. in Aboriginal and environmental history and is a Fulbright Scholar. Bruce, a member of the bar in British Columbia and Ontario, is recognized nationally and internationally as a leading practitioner of Aboriginal law in Canada.
First Peoples Law: Essays on Canadian Law and Decolonization, Bruce’s collection of essays, can be
downloaded for free from our website. Bruce also regularly holds free workshops for Indigenous people
throughout Canada on current issues in Aboriginal law.
Bruce is recognized nationally and internationally as a leading practitioner of Aboriginal law in Canada. He is a proud Métis from the Red River in Manitoba. Bruce holds a law degree, a Ph.D. in Aboriginal and environmental history, and is a Fulbright Scholar.
Scroll down to download his book of essays on First Peoples Law.
Here’s what his website says:
For me, advocacy is bred in the bone.
My ancestors experienced the disloyalty of the French and British, the Acadian Explusion, the conquest of New France, the dispossession at Red River and government’s refusal to honour the numbered Treaties.
I was focused on working for social justice through an academic career in history until I began working in the law with Louise Mandell, Q.C. (Mandell Pinder) and Stuart Rush, Q.C. (Rush Crane Guenther) on what I expected to be a temporary basis. That was over 15 years ago. Louise and Stuart introduced me to a world of principled, high quality legal advocacy that led me back to university for a law degree.
First Peoples Law combines my passions for law, history and social justice. Most importantly, it allows me to work with other committed professionals in supporting Indigenous Peoples’ ongoing struggle for respect and justice.
Bruce’s Linkedin profile
Download Bruce’s Bio & CV
Click here to download your free pdf copy, order a paperback copy or do both: https://www.firstpeopleslaw.com/public-edu…/publications.php
We have a limited number of free paperback copies available for non-profit Indigenous organizations in Canada available for the cost of shipping–email us for details email@example.com
TABLE OF CONTENTS
The Age of Recognition: The Significance of the Tsilhqot’in Decision
The Downside of the Tsilhqot’in Decision
Is Canada No Longer Responsible for Historical Treaties?
Provinces Burdened with Responsibility for Fulfilling Treaty Promises
What Tsilhqot’in and Grassy Narrows Mean for Treaty First Nations
The Piecemeal Infringement of Treaty Rights
A New Legal Remedy for Indigenous People
The Duty to Consult—A Second-Best Alternative
What Does the Daniels Decision Mean?
THE DUTY TO CONSULT
Provinces’ Have Every Right to Set Conditions on Pipelines
A Pipeline Too Far: How to Stop Kinder Morgan
The Inadequacy of Environmental Assessments
Environmental Assessments and the Duty to Consult
Is the Duty to Consult Clear as Mud?
The Duty to Consult—Ignore the Elephant
The Duty to Consult as an Ongoing Obligation
Breathing Life Back into the Duty to Consult
The Duty to Consult—the Groundhog Day Conundrum
Columbus’ Ghost: Past Infringements and the Duty to Consult
The Duty to Consult—A Roadblock to Direct Action
Good News for the Duty to Consult
Negotiate or Litigate?
The Duty to Consult—A Narrow Vision
How to Fulfill the Duty to Consult
Why Quebec but not Indigenous Appointments to the Supreme Court?
Canada’s Misguided Land Claims Policy
The Case for Denying Indigenous Rights
Colonialism’s Disciples: How Government Undermines Indigenous People
How the Canadian Legal System Fails Indigenous People
Indigenous Identity and Aboriginal Law: A Personal Journey
Download a free copy here: https://www.firstpeopleslaw.com/public-edu…/publications.php