This is a casebook which aims to institute a new course in the law school curriculum: a fusion between Indian law and environmental and natural resources law. The book can serve as course materials for advanced courses in Indian, environmental, or natural resources law. No specialized training in Indian law is required, as a chapter of the book introduces students to basic Indian law principles. The book emphasizes both the proprietary and sovereign rights of Indian tribes. The former involve the allocation of important natural resources; the latter concern the regulation of significant lands, air, and waters, not all of whom are tribally owned. Students studying from this book will consistently be exposed to the tensions of having three sovereigns - federal, state, and tribal - vying for control of the environment in Indian country.
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