NAGPRA: introductions. Guest lecturer: Christina J. Hodge ([email protected]). “The Roots of NAGPRA”. Hirst : What do you see as the best possible outcome from the repatriation movement? And, what is the biggest stumbling block toward getting there?
Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.
excerpt of an 1997 interview between Steve Russell, member of the Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma and then Assistant Professor of Social and Policy Sciences at University of Texas San Antonio and, and K. Kris Hirst, archaeologist and freelance reporter for About.com (http://archaeology.about.com/cs/ethicsandlaw/a/russell.htm)
Yakima Reservation border (U. of Washington Archives)
Native American Graves Protection & Repatriation Act
1990 Federal Legislation
Administered by Department of the Interior (DoI) and the National Park Service (NPS)
Overseen by Review Committee of 7 tribal and non-tribal members (meets 2-3 times/year)NAGPRA basics
Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act, 25 U.S.C. 3001 et seq [Nov. 16, 1990]
Final Regulations, 43 CFR 10 [Dec. 04, 1995]
43 CFR 10 – Updated [Oct. 01, 2003]
43 CFR 10, Final Rule, Technical Amendment [Sep. 30, 2005]
43 CFR 10.13, Future applicability Final Rule [Mar. 21, 2007] – first reporting deadline April 20th 2009
43 CFR 10.7Disposition of unclaimed human remains, funerary objects, sacred objects, or objects of cultural patrimony
43 CFR 10.11 Disposition of culturally unidentifiable human remains CURRENTLY IN DRAFT
43 CFR 10.15(b) Failure to claim where no repatriation or disposition has occurredAct & regulations
Cultural Patrimony: An object having ongoing historical, traditional, or cultural importance central to the Native American group or culture itself, rather than property owned by an individual Native American, and which, therefore, cannot be alienated, appropriated, or conveyed by any individual regardless of whether or not the individual is a member of the Indian tribe or Native Hawaiian organization and such object shall have been considered inalienable by such Native American group at the time the object was separated from such group. [25 USC 3001 (3)(D)]
Bois Forte Band of the MN Chippewa rep’s visit @ PMAE in 2007
Extensive consultation, including visits, calls, email, hard-copies, web-based information sharing, meetings @ conferences, etc.
Affiliated collections published in the Federal Register
Notice of Inventory Completion (HR, AFO)
Notice of Intent to Repatriate (UFO, SO, OCP)
Tlingit skirt examined during NAGPRA consultation visit @ PMAE in 2003
Betsy Bruemmer of the Repatriation Office, NMNH, and Gordon Yellowman of the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes