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Cohen's Handbook of Federal Indian Law is an encyclopedic treatise written by experts in the field, and provides general overviews to relevant information as well as in-depth study of specific areas within this complex area of federal law. This is an updated and revised edition of what has been referred to as the ""bible"" of federal Indian law. This publication focuses on the relationship between tribes, the states and the federal government within the context of civil and criminal jurisdiction, as well as areas of resource management and government structure.
This compact publication is the only comprehensive treatise explicating one of the most difficult areas of federal law. Used by judges as well as practitioners, this publication provides the tools to understand the law and to find relevant cases, statutes, regulations, and opinions critical to answering legal questions about federal Indian law. This updated edition remains the definitive guide to federal Indian law.
New Providence, NJ
LexisNexis Mathew Bender
Indigenous, Indian, and Aboriginal Law | Law
Creel, Barbara L.; Gloria Valencia-Weber; Christine Zuni Cruz; Kenneth Bobroff; Kevin Washburn; and John LaVelle. "Cohen's Handbook of Federal Indian Law." (2005): 1622 pages. https://digitalrepository.unm.edu/law_facbookdisplay/65