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- When Scientists “Discover” What Indigenous People Have Known For Centuries
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Non-indigenous archaeologists will also be invited to become members of the new association. Free and fellow founding member Ken Markwell told ABC Science Online that while most archaeologists were responsible, there were a few who consistently failed to properly consult Aboriginal communities and this had led to lengthy and stressful confrontations including court cases. Free and Markwell said Aboriginal communities said they were concerned about insufficient consultation during environment impact assessments for power transmission lines and other infrastructure projects. Aboriginal communities were also concerned that some archaeologists had failed to adequately recognise intellectual property and the cultural importance of particular sites and artefacts.
Archaeology should have its strategy for building community capacity clearly defined and implemented on a daily basis. By such means, archaeology will empower and enlighten Indigenous people, especially the younger generation. Its main focus should be that of both culturally enriching and restoring the dignity of those peoples who have for years been the subject of scientific inquiry. Search all titles. Search all titles Search all collections.
Your Account Logout. Being and Becoming Indigenous Archaeologists. Kato, F. Kobe, M. Schmidt, K. Seyffert, R.
Studentportalen stängd för uppdateringar - IT-avdelningen - Uppsala universitet
Spendler, M. Wagner, A. Weber, P. Exploring the emergence of an 'Aquatic' Neolithic in the Russan Far East: organic residue analysis of early hunter-gatherer pottery from Sakhalin Island. Gibbs K.
Isaksson, O. Craig, A. Lucquin, V. Farrell, A.
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Thompson, H. Kato, A. Vasilevski, P. Barley Hordeum vulgare in the Okhotsk culture 5thth century AD of northern Japan and the role of cultivated plants in hunter-gatherer economies. Leipe; E. Sergusheva, S.
When Scientists “Discover” What Indigenous People Have Known For Centuries
Spengler III, T. Goslar, H. Kato, M. The Ainu and Japanese Archaeology: A change of perspective.
Okamoto Y. Ishida, R.
Kimura, T. Sato, N. Tsuchiya, S. Murayama, H. Fukase, T.
Studentportalen stängd för uppdateringar
Nagaoka, N. Adachi, M. Yoneda, A. Weber, H. Obsidian resource use from the Jomon to Okhotsk period on Rebun Island: An analysis of archaeological obsidian. Palaeobotanical records from Rebun Island and their potential for improving the chronological control and understanding human—environment interactions in the Hokkaido Region, Japan.