To what degree is the Indigenous rights movement in Canada unique to this country, and how is it connected to broader international protests and processes? The Indigenous rights movement in Canada has elements that are unique to this country, but in a broader sense it is undoubtedly connected to broader international protests and processes. This essay will show that the roots of the Indigenous rights movement in Canada lie jointly in the international arena and in Canada, but that many of the branches of the movement are uniquely Canadian. The oppression of Indigenous people started when certain nations developed sufficient technology to sail the world, and then subjugated the lands and peoples they “discovered” through superior military...The end:
.....ome-grown, indigenous movement that has a uniquely Canadian face, and has even managed to influence the international Indigenous rights movement. Bibliography Coates, Ken. (2004). Continuing the struggle: Indigenous protests, legal agendas, and Aboriginal internationalism. In Ken Coates, A Global History of Indigenous Peoples: Struggle and Survival, 230-63. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Mitchell, Katharyne. (1996). In whose interest? Transnational capital and the production of multiculturalism in Canada. In Global/Local: Cultural production and the transnational imaginary, edited by Rob Wilson and Wimal Dissanayake, 219-51. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Simon Fraser University. Foundations of Canadian Culture. CNS 210-3. Course Reader.