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By David Theo Goldberg, John Solomos

Bringing jointly more than a few students from quite a few disciplines and theoretical views, A better half to Racial and Ethnic experiences bargains an summary of up to date debates in addition to an exploration of latest instructions within the dynamic box of race and ethnicity.

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Extra resources for A Companion to Racial and Ethnic Studies (Blackwell Companions in Cultural Studies)

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T. and Norgren, J. (1991) Partial Justice: Federal Indian Law in a Liberal Constitutional System. Oxford: Berg. Shearer, I. A. (1994) Starke's International Law, llth edn. London: Butterworths. Vattel, E. de (1971) "Emer de Vattel on the occupation of territory," in P. D. Curtin Imperialism. 42-5. Vitoria, F. de (1934) "De Indis," in J. B. Scott The Spanish Origin of International Law: Francisco de Vitoria and his Law of Nations. Oxford: Clarendon Press. Williams, R. (1990) The American Indian in Western Legal Thought: The Discourses of Conquest.

The "actual condition" of the Indian people was savage, degraded, and recalcitrant, "the condition of a people with whom it was impossible to mix, and who could not be governed as a distinct entity" (p. 590). In that stunning synopsis, it was, then, the Indians' own irresolute condition that led to the truncation and eventual elimination of the rights to their land. They could not be "mixed" with, could not become the same and have the same rights as everyone else, but neither could they remain distinct and different, retaining their own natural and 28 Doctrine of Discovery integral rights to the land.

This is intimated in a disparity barely hidden within Marshall's statement of the "principle" of discovery in this setting of interimperial rivalry: This principle was that discovery gave title to the government by whose subjects, or by whose authority, it was made, against all other European governments, which title might be consummated by possession. (Johnson v. " It could also be added that sovereignty, national sovereignty, was at the core of modern, civilized "European" being, as was property (Kelley, 1984:129-33).

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